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1 1 T E K
THE; PULSE f
ft i,( ft
1 -'A ftrm which bflin brw
' vr th Mtionality t of Analida
' ; Alfr, who at "g"'
4 fMrtativtfwm tht titl of ln-
,t tarnational Coffaa Quaan" lat
; ".waak it Colembia, quickly ;tvb ;tvb-flA'?
flA'? ;tvb-flA'? tidad aftar it waa revan that aha
. -' w prn in anama. jj ;
' '. rrkx tti1ha1nA start rl with JTC-
uort in Colombia paper which
Quoted Miss Alfaro as saying she
vim -4'cartagenera,". a .native, of
Cartagena, Colommav if
t : 4. .', : !.:' !'- .'I'!-',. '" '''i v ;
.However, before the to'm
- clouds could really start blowing,
tuft, iifam's narents. Antomo J.
. Alfaro and Mrs. Aida Estrlpeaut
' Alfaro, hastened to produce a
1 baptismal certificate showing that
and christened In the Cristo Rey
Church on Juiy i """-
'year ) J-
The matter was even brought
1iif during yesterday's closing ses ses-,
, ses-, 'Von of the National Assembly fhen
Assemblyman David Samudio took
' the floor to explain mat
faro's father was born tn Colom-
- .vbia, but wasbrought to Panama at
- the age of four, has since obtained
Panamanian citizenship and is
married to a member of. a prorol-
-nent Panamanian family. ;
'- ThiSf newspaper's Spanish-lan-cuage
twin yesterday .quoted, ta-v
formed sources as saying that a a-mong
mong a-mong other things, President Er-
: nesto de la Guardla will use the
special powers granted by the Na-
- tionaAssemblyto. fix.-govern-
ment pensions at i maximum of
,V$200 a'flionthc ,,tT
' E1 fanama Amariea said
V era ara 14 r-rons now draw
j.,...,. n i pensions of mora
ara hunJ.eaf vho only draw
p.n.iont of 7, $10 and par
month '. i
,y 1 V
An effort will, be" made by the
administration to fix. the mini minimum
mum minimum at ,$50 monthly. ,,
' One hundred and fortyiveap fortyiveap-plications
plications fortyiveap-plications were received tethree
5.. h th Ministry of Educa-
Hon for teaching jobs' in govern
ment scnoois louowm,
' nouncement that there. were;327
. teaching vacahcles in pr i m a r y
' schools aU over the republic.
" The snnual pra-Lantan four.
, day Carnival spraa ot fflnal af af-iciat
iciat af-iciat support Vastarday rth the
installation of ha Carnival board
' namad mantly by axaeutlva
' tntsl of iso obo hlrbe V
propriated: $30,000 by the .govern .govern--
- .govern-- went, $10,000 by the municipality
and 510,000 oyme iiuw"
' semi-autonomous state' institutions.
''i At its first meeting yesterday,
- the Carnival board elected Gusta Gustavo
vo Gustavo Trtus, president of the Cham Cham-.
. Cham-. ber of Commerce, as. chairman.
- The, National, Assembly .'yester .'yesterday
day .'yesterday chase Jose, M. Herrera from
' a list of three names 'Submitted
by the opposition Libelal Party,,
: as its representative on the three three-"
" three-" mn Electoral Tribunal, for a four-j
The other member's of :. tha Trl-
bunal wiU be named by-the gov-,
amment and the Supreme. Court.
The government's appointee will
' aerve for eight years, the Supreme,
r Court's lor ten years. vv- i
J ; r. JK.l M Liui da la Vaaa; j
I rh sarvad as prosaeotor dormf
the trial af former Prasidant Jo Jo-'
' Jo-' aa Ramon Guixado for wplieU
ty In iha assassinaHon af Prasi Prasi-dant
dant Prasi-dant Jwa A. Ramon, bisistad
today that .tr mirrder weeprt
i waa a millimator tubtnaehina
In a letter puMished recently, the
father of tadet Edgardo Tewda,
jr of the alleged accessories, had
taid tra muroer weap"n
a uiimoiDi- aim and the one nlS
ton had sold to alleged slayer Ru-
.. ben Mlro was a -muumeieir
. machine gun.v ....
' Usso de la Vega said Teada
took advantage of an error as to
the caliber of the weapon to con con-foM
foM con-foM the issue. -- 4 .'
And Now Off-Relief
I HERTFORD, Conn., Jan. 30
(UP) A woman worker lacked
tetificitiOB for quitting ber Job
use she objected to off -color
- stories, state unemployment cent-
rensatioa commissiooers Harold
Su-auch ruled today.
. Straach refused jobless bene HI J
to the woman, who resigned after
r- three days at a factory. He said
she objected to Tihald stories in a
liutchrtxim but 4& not avail her herself
self herself of the opportanity of eating in
the privacy of her office, J
N A T I O N A L A I R W A Y
-- s -r ? , :
'THEY CAME,' THEY- SAW, THEY ORDERED A STUDY Seated, In the- board-room yesterday at. Balboa Helghta -were,
'left to right, .Canal directors Howard C. Petersen, John H. Blaffer, presidentr W. E. Potter, chairman George H, Roderick,
s and Ma j.,Gen Glen E.. Edgerton, Standing are W. M. Whitmani;secretary( Philip L. Steers Jr., comptroller, Ogden R Reid
(a new member), Ralph H.
loihing Ye! About
a rtnharT seaman accused Of
murdering fellow crew-member
aboard a Honduran banana boat
last Saturday Is still' sitting m
Balboa Jail while police here a
wait wrd from either Honduras
pr Cuba. .. ;
Neitlieri country" has notified
police here on what to do with
35-year-old Leo- Robinson, a re
frigerator engiueei wnu bwicb bwicb-ly
ly bwicb-ly stabbed another "Cuban, Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo Idilio peliplche; 52, to
death while their ship was
stpprnhifr toward Panama from
police had to go aboard the
SS Lewis Fraser early Saturday
to arrest Robinson and rto re remove
move remove pelipiche's body.
After the body was sent to
the Gorgas Hospital morgue and
Robinson placed in JauV the
Lewis Fraser transited nortn nortn-ward
ward nortn-ward toward Galveston, Tex.,
with her cargo of fruit. v ;
Honduran-officials-were noti notified,
fied, notified, police say the next move
la up to them,
Robinson and Peliplche, both
refrigeration engineers, are sup supposed
posed supposed to have fought about, the
temperature of one of the holds,
peliplche, police were told,
swun at Robinson with a short
club and Robinson fatally stab stabbed
bed stabbed the older- maiy ;
R. P. Tax Delinquents
Will Gel Warning
1 Finance Minister Ruben Partoi
Carles Jr. has promised to first
notify the Chamber of Com-
merce of businessmen wno are
delinquent la their tax Payments
Hafnra rtlirjllsninE U0- uav vi
names.5 -: : ;. ''
. TY, nrnmiiic was made in re
ply tb letter written by Gustavo
Trius, president of the Panama
Chamber of Commerce and In Industry,
dustry, Industry, to the Finance Minister.
Carles also accepted Trius
suggestion to eliminate the need
for businessmen to provide gov government
ernment government document! certifying
that they had not been iruilty of
attempts to defraud the Rovern-
m61n ilia 'uttat Triul achaad era-
tosta by a nr af Panama bini bini-umta
umta bini-umta wboaa d aaaaar aaaaar-ad
ad aaaaar-ad oa a lacant pablitfcad Ihr of
datiMMFits aad wo daiaa that
' Hiay altliar fcad kaawWta a
ferine anaari or ware dalia dalia-!
! dalia-! ifcair itx Bavmefit.
Trius wrote that the number
of businessmen who had de defrauded
frauded defrauded the government was so
small that the Finar.ce Ministry
could well aena a list oi iqeir
names to fhe office which Issues
H... .anlirAsr1' ffof MrM f IpB t
Uilt JVOITUD xwa -w.-.-ww,
Carles told Trius that the
"fraud certificate" had been eli eliminated
minated eliminated and that the suggested
list had been placed iu the hands
of -the Drooer officials. ::
It is understood that the next
Ust to be published are the
names of those who are in ar arrears
rears arrears with their tourist taxes.
property taxes and business li licenses
censes licenses tpatentesJ. -.
Stop That Horse!
NEWARK, NJ. Jan SO, (VP)
Police decided -yesterday a hit-and-run
-driver without license
plates did not have to have them
and might not have been able to
stop. A man comriialned the
driver made off after run nine
into his parked car but said he
was unable to ft his license
number because ha was driving
a horse and wagoa ...
' 1 :: AN IMSEPEKDENTT HeNJ, OAUY NEWSPAPER
J' v ''let JVe people knout ih truth and the rouiUry is Abraham; Lincoln,'
cake," Robert p. Burroughs ana
i I I :
f i v
" 'i :
GENERAL EDGERTON EXPLAINS w Atop Culebra. hill :c$e the Canal'i board -of dl-,
-rectors had. luncheon outdoors yestreday, MaJ. tJlen E.- Eldgerton 1 the Canal Zone's
wartime Governor pointed out on a- map some features of the terrain being Inspected, i.
Behind him are Lt. Gen. .Robert M.. Mdhtague, commander-in-chief, Caribbean. Com-.;,
mand, Assistant Army Secretary George H. Roderick, director Howard C; Petersen, Gov.
W. E. Potter and Lt Gov. Herman S. SchulL sf . 1 i
; WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 1UP
The House of Representatives
was ready to stamp its approval
today7 on President Eisenhower's
"fight if We must" plan to pro pro-tenct
tenct pro-tenct the Middle East from Rus Russian
sian Russian aggression. r ; .
Opponents gave up any hope
they may have had off .prevent .preventing
ing .preventing an overwhelming endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of the proposal, and the
House planned to approve it on
a final vote to be taken early in
the afternoon. ; ; i
i Some veteran' House mem members,
bers, members, wbo declined to be iden identified,
tified, identified, predicted that only 59
to 75 of the 435 an em berg of
World's Richest Monarch Bears
r Bejewelled Gifts to Washington
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP)
King-Saud of Saudi Arabia, a
desert .monarch in gold-threaded
roDes oeanng Dejeweiea kuu.
arrives tn Washington today to
talk with the man he call "my
friend Eisenhower" about peace
in the Middle East.
The bearded bespectaclea A A-rabian,
rabian, A-rabian, reputed to be the world's
richest ruler, hopes to fly from
iVew York aboard President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's luxurious personal
plane, the Columbine III. 1
There was a possibility, how
ever, that fog might delay the;
flight or force the klnr and bis
entourage to come to Washing Washington
ton Washington by train. .
. Some flights out f Js'ew York
were cancelled because of fog
lact night and the forecast for
tod st called far cloudv weather.
He tras doe tn arrive 1rr a
four-da cftciat vizi? vhkh
f rte SffTfev porrDimfiil
rinct oj a vital .part of Us
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY JANUARY Stf, 1957 1 1
cnajries s tteed.-
the House would vote against.;
the President's resolution. v
House passage will coincide
with the arrival in Washington
of King Saud of Saudi Arabia.
The government hopes lt can
convince this visiting Middle
East leader to sell .the "Eisen
hower Doctrine" on his return
home to the Arab nations it is
designed to protects
Under the President's reso
lution, he would be given au authority
thority authority -to use U. S. military
forces, if necessary, to bait
any overt Communist aggres aggression
sion aggression in the Middle East
campaign to keep the Middle
East free of Russian domina domination.
tion. domination. -
The king win be greeted with
about as much snlendor as this
OK Ike Doctrine
capital of democracy can mus-!VIMn Uar Toft
ter quite in contrast to the coldl WUeCIl riCI I WW
shoulder treatment' he received
from city and state leaders on
his arrival in New York yester
Mr Elsenhower, departing
from his usual practice of wait wait-tag
tag wait-tag at the White House to "wel "welcome
come "welcome foreign dignlraiies. was go going
ing going to the airport to greet King
The greeting party -also t will
include .Secretary cf State John
Forter Dulles. A3m, Arthur W
Radford, chairman of the Joint
chiefs of staff other hiih ad administration
ministration administration officials and rank ranking
ing ranking members of the diplomatic
com, plus an honor guard o'
troons from all of the armed
if.'v1i ,' .'.,' lu' JV; '''' i h' 1
He would also be authorized
to spend $200 million in current currently
ly currently available funds on economic
and military aid In the area.
But House approval was only
half the President's battle' for
his plan l. .-. ;
In the Senate, Democrats
were far from happy with the
proposal and made this clear
in a four-hoar floor attack
yesterday on the Administra Administration's
tion's Administration's bundling of the Middle
East problem a preview of
'what tbe resolution is in store
. for when tt finally reaches the
Senate floor. 7- c
The combined Senate Foreign
Relations and Armed Services
committees continued their
hearings, on the rewlutirm to
day, ouestioning Adm. Arthur
W. Radford, rhnlrman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, in a clos
ed-door session, . ;
V': v' "
Beantlfal Analida Alfare,
who fast week won the title
of "Continental Coffee
Qoeen," last n'ght waa nam named
ed named quern of the official Pan Panama
ama Panama Carnival ?
Tbe appointment 'waa made
by the Carnival Janta this
morning. Ob ber tetura ta
Panama, Mla Atfara, now
a tour of Colombian cities,
''win be awarded the key ta
the eitv aad will be net at
the airport by the Carnival
board and g reaps ef eostam eostam-d
d eostam-d Carnival banda (eempar (eempar-sas),
sas), (eempar-sas), ,v .-''
Far Reaching Improvements
The Panama Canal Company's Board of Directors has ordered an
immediate intensive study of all proposals for increasing waterway ca capacity.
pacity. capacity. , ; -''.'S--
Assistant Secretary of Army George H. Roderick, chairman of the
board, said at a press conference today that the board foresees the pos-'
sibility that in 10 or 15 years a criti cal need for expanded facites'may,
The board is thinking in
any large change would be
Far-reaching improvements might be made in steps,
a little at a time, he observed.
Roderick also told newsmen that any analysis of pos
sible routes for duplicate canals is "not our business."
He gave the same reply,
tionalizing the Panama Canal.
Of treaty matters. Roderick I
believes and hopes the package
bin on ; the single-wage scale,
retirement and transfer fo real
esiaie wm oe lmroaucea uivo
Congress "very soon."
Referring to the principle, pi
"eqpay pay for equal work" on
the Canal Zone, he termed this
"the spirit rather than the let
ter or the treaty."
The question of widening Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard will be, one of the major
items to be taken, up by an ad
hoe. committee namea dv ine
Aboard today to studr all plans
land llpggestion for increasins
canascapaciiy, uoaencK buuj,
. f.ov. .W..11 potter will "hei
the ad hoe-committee. The board
had not decided today which
other : members of its. own body
will alt with him.- ;
, But the governor will also
nave the services of whatever
consultants or engsneera are
required, including military ex-.
No deadline has been set for
completion W tne stuay, oui
th hoard wants it finished "as
fast as possible, certainly hi
less than a year. -,
j Potter said:
"In looking at the problem
as we have so far, we cannot
Five Isthmian PAA ;
Parley In Houston
A' five-man contingent from
Panama will be included In a
Pan -American World Airways
conference to be held In Hous Hous-tnn
tnn Hous-tnn Tei.. on Feb. 11. Eleven
countrteswill attend the meet meeting
ing meeting from the U.S. to Peru.
The Panama group Includes
PAA dl rector Elton Todd;
Charles E. Maher, PanamA City
district traffic and sales man
ager; Sidney. R. cmcescer, wo wo-16n
16n wo-16n district traffic and sales
mantnr.tr: atatiort manager Find-
ley B. Howard end station traf-
lie manager aar-n"-
Some 50 officials wilL gather
tn riueiM ins? nlans for mov
ing both passengers and freight
over the 48'jO -mile network
stretching down Latin America.
The international conference
will be welcomed to Houston by
Ben Belt, president of the Hous
ton Chamber of commerce.
Ship For Sale ;
The public auction of the S3
rinrtpiprinr will be Feb. 8. ac
cording to a VS. Marshal's ship
sale notice being aiswiDuiea to today
day today here. The time will be JO
The Oobeledor, being soia w
satisfy an admiralty libel, is
anchored in Cristobal HarDor
and DrosDectlve buyers may take
a government launcn w mspecv
her. Visiting will begin probably
Febi 5. according .to the an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. The sale will take place in the
The Oobeledor is a single-;
screw steamer buUt in Hamburg j.
Germany, in 1922. She weighs a
gross of 1,120 tons, is 2374 feet
long, and Is 94 4 feet wide-
Her speed la seven knots and
the vessel has an oil fuel cap capacity
acity capacity of 200 tons..
For more Information, TJ. S.
Marshal Joseph T. Klncaid asks
that letters and cables be sent
to htm at Drawer 1, Balboa
Heights, or the Marshal's office
at An con. ..
big figures he said, since
costly. s V- ,
to questions about interna
find a single area In which tha
engineering information does
not exist." .iv,",
The question of enlarging the
waierway s capaciiy ?ist no new
to this boara. The decision ; to
order the- ad hoc study i really
a culmination of earlier action.
"After inspecting the canal
both from wafer-level and
mountain-top," Roderick, ex-
plained,, "we became convinced
at this point that we must pull
together all of the different pro
posals that have been made tofthlnk it wfll be a "definite .as-
solve-the 'future capacity prop
jpm mm may exist ne ,i
,1l'f romtr'.e v'l .wiw MK
"to and report to the board on on-such
such on-such proposals as cutting tbe
canal to sea-level, the "ter-,
rtinal lake" plan, and : ; any
i The ad hoc committee will
look into such matters as the
size of the locks, the expected
growth an traffic of raw ma ma-terials,
terials, ma-terials, the larger sizes of ore
ships and tankers, and many
other phases of the Canal pic picture.
ture. picture. ... .;. '.- .Wr:.
Roderick mentioned the trans transits
its transits through Gaillard cut as one
of. the costrolling factors on
capacity. "' ; ;
He also brought out that the
cost of changing the Cut and
th size of the locks would have
to be considered alongside the
savings supposedly to be gained
from larger ships. --
To Question whether the ex
tensive improvements under
study would mean an Increase
In tolls, Roderick said: -.-A-'
"It does not necessaruv'
mean that. But I would guera
that for any increase such as
we are talking about. It-would
be very d'fficult to i finance
the cast, and the cost of main-
tainiPg it all on the present
tolls structure." v
- Roderick said he bad heard
of. some tendency to minimize
the canal, but certainly he knew
of no such attitude on the part
of the government Or the boara.
He also added:.
"The canal Is operating at
The board also approvea a
plan submitted by thei Gov Governor
ernor Governor to Pit into effect the
recommendations ef the Ridge
ly Report en the Panama
Railroad as aporoved bv the
Merchant Marine and Fish Fisheries
eries Fisheries Committee.
A comolete review was made
of the company's fiscal policies
during the board's meeting dur dur-lne
lne dur-lne which consideration was
given to the capital items.
Several miscellaneous capiUl.fW-
Items were approved, the larg.
est of which was for th- expen
diture of $55,800 ior the instal
lation of static rectifier DC
generator equipment in the com
pressor buiiaing at the Mt. nope
shipyard. $50,000 for the instal installation
lation installation of remote control facili
ties for the Mt. Hope pump sta station,
tion, station, and a $150,000 item for
altering the Ancon commissary
building for personnel func functions.
tions. functions. None Of Our Business'
At his news conference to today.
day. today. Assistant Secretary' at
Army George it Roderick was
asked whether any considera consideration
tion consideration is being riven te gtv'ng
the Republic! of Panama a say
ia the operation ef the Paa Paa-ama
ama Paa-ama CanaL V
Roderick, speaking for the
Panama Canal Company's
beard ef directors, replied:
"That Is aene ef ear busl busl-aesa."
aesa." busl-aesa." .
Equal Pay For
" "1 think -the -single-wage plan
soon to go before the congress
will be a very acceptable pro program,'
gram,' program,' Assistant Army Secretary
George H. Roderick told news
men today. He added.
il think It will be exactly
as the United States said in
ks treaty with Panama, I w
set ll of us-'peopte in the i
I Republic of -Panama aud in
j-thft fal Znf,".-. ;. ? ..';v
when the treaty was being ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated was construed to mean
that there would "be only one
wage scale for all U.S. agencies.
He noted that the -salutary ;
services here and the Canal have -different
This was a different meaning
from what newsmen said was
construed by some publication -here.
The Secretary was informed
today that a great deal of con confusion
fusion confusion about this had been ex expressed
pressed expressed here for the past twe twe-years.
He was asked why when there -seemed
so much misunderstand-.
ing about what, the term "sin "single
gle "single wage scale" meant the Unit-
ed States had not clarified Its
understanding long ago. L
He said so far as he knew
there was no misunderstanding
with the Panama government
Roderick was 'then asked;;
Does the plan Involve equal
pay for equal teork?"
The answer was Tes.
A newsman then observed
that the term does not appear
in the text of the treaty nor in
the ancillary memorandum. :
Roderick said no, but that tt
is a short term for all of the
concessions of this nature, and
that lt ia the spirit of the treaty.
To a question aboat the
hardships allegedly experiene-
ed by local rate employes as
a result of Implementation ef
the treaty, Gov. W. E. Potter v
replied that if Prear'dent Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto de la Guardau' program
worked out as lt is hoped, the I
people who lost their jobs will
be absorbed tat, new work and
He added that the Canal feels
the nine-cent-an-houx increase
which the Canal Company vot voted
ed voted separately and apart from
the treaty should have entirely :
made up the Increase in living
We cave those increases be
cause we thought it was the fair
thing to do." f
potter also said the present
wage scale plan embodies the
spirit as well as the letter of
the treaty. He added though:
"We might as well admit it
at this time. Dae te local ini
dnstry not being developed,
there are many skills that Jnst
do not exist here."
"Wont the Canal be criticized
for increasing wagea," Potter
was asked. ..
-1 don't think you will read
it in the newspaper," he replied.
The plan of using the "area
of recruitment' yardstick as ex explained
plained explained earlier this year no
longer Is to apply, be aaia.
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP-Sing-
er Frankie Laine was accused ui
a SZ3.0UU -Civu siui lonay at iwki
striking Mrs. Gertrude Goodmia
with a whip he was cracking for
realism while singing his kit song,'
"Hula Train," at tbe Desert la a.
f AG TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT, 0AHT NEWSPAPIK
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1957.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNt Mf rtfBLltMKft ttf PANAMA AMERICAN PRCS ING.
m kin aRamM BBhfca iua luti i au aataa
7 H fniiCT p. O. Box 1S4. nM, .' or
-.s-kj TKLirMONi a -0740 limil
CL Aeomaa. -ANAM-ICAN, PANAMA'
'mm Mto met. u.ira Csnthal Avinuc acrwiiN ttrw anb 19tn Brasrre
- ... .... nrum k amuiBB
m 1 949 auoieoN av.
Pi montm, in aovAnca, ,
' Fee. am months, in avahci ;
M TCAR, IH AbvAMCa
Ml I ,l I I I 1 II 11 '
mm THIS IS YOUR FORUM .U THI READIRS OWN COLUMN
'-" III III I M. Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm! J,-
m ; The Mill Res it opt forum for reaaer of The Panama American.
m Letters ra received gratefully ana" art handled in a wholly confidential
3 If yon eanfribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn t appear the
eat day. Letter arc published In "the order received,
g Please try to keep the letters limited to en paa.e length.
i Identity of letter writers it held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
f expressed ia letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
Ginger Hinds, In his Jan. 28 Mail Box letter "Cheaper than
ith Commy" seems to be off the beam a whole lot. From his let let-"
" let-" ter It .eem he has never been, employed by the U.S. Government
tin th Canal Zone. If he has been, 1 am Sorry to say he Is one
fcf the few people who have not yet learned to appreciate the
ThrU.S! Oovmiment, at a small prof ii operated the Com Com-.
. Com-. toWsiry stores for the benefit of their employes. They permitted
s bSoy the luxuries, as Hinds calls them, of corn flalws, Jtet-
Tfftodii'wka spent over iSU a'paydajrin tM Corn;
Trty w not very wise, He did not have to,spend so much- He was
v iiwn a wlvLeEe card tc .make purchases as ha saw fit, but he
aThot Ss?ed with ji wn in hiS ribs from the pay office to the.
omSSsHe had f reedom of choice spend his money wher-
: nles tot we want something like the Commies here in the Re Re-;SOTmSSX
;SOTmSSX Re-;SOTmSSX so that when we .go ur money e
Wan e what we are spending it and so t when 811
down lo eat we can enjoy a pleasant gSlSSffMUw.
' . 0
.g ; 1 PROUD OF HER PARENTS
T2 After reading the letter toy interested Mother No. 2 a few days
g0'AmClr and I go out with guys in
ettinf-freeC so many of the people fSy l
Ssuw dolnr tbslr best to maKe 11 -
terested Kcfer -Nt). i ; Inte;eitea Teenager No. a.
25 D1ABL0MAI!E DAZE
510 Heignis w?rvi.m
lie Cunuvi ajpv w "
JiB iwt L'w- irn.il towns of the VS.. whose traffic flow
I frS?edffinttrtthK at the feet o, a rural sage and
jjnbibe Knowledge. Disgusted Drivers.
. THE ASWER'sTlYMON
rrankie Lymon aDd h s Jtt'Sf th test for their listen-,
3EfW ISSfelSl rtoWen'ot on the program, then,
has misled several teenajrer but,
.r .hnnt Elvis Presley' Do get us an answer, on why cr aoes
JoYpley tt PerV pop u?ar singing sensation Frank Lymon.
2 Frankie's Fans.
ARMED FORCES LOCAL-RATE WAGES
i Many of we local-rate employes of the Araed Forces in
the Canal Zone are at a loss to know why we cannot ret a
nis across the board, as we used to until 1953. Such a raise
"always followed the Panama Canal Co lead. .
. But in May of 1956 a raise of four cents across the board
was announced for Panama Canal employes, followed by a
"Smilar raise of the first of this month. About six months
after the May PC raise, the Armed Forces gave an adjustment
Ito comparatively few employes. The rest became victims of
i circumstances. An across the board raise was denied on the
"grounds that employes of the Armed Forces are making too
"jnuch money. This is a ridiculous statement, In view of Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Co. wage scales.
I Panama Canal Co. employes Jn the same category as-Armed
Forces employes rot an increase regardless of their rating. For
Instance. Armed Forces employes grades 1 through 7 received
adjustments comparable with those granted Panama Canal. Co.
'mployes of the same grade. Also Classified employes of the
; Armed Forces rated LS-4 through LS- received adjustments
"comparable to Panama Canal Co. standards. Armed Forces
'standards were much lower.
LM employes grade 8 get a maximum of 79 cents an hour,
le 9 85 cents, grade 10 92 cents grade 11 99 cents and grade
$1.06. etc. We are told this
an across the board increase, yet Panama Canal Co. employes
In the same categories get such an Increase, and are ahead of
Classified employes of the Armed Forces get the following
maximums LS I 86 cents, LS-2 92 cents. LS-3 $1.03. All
these rates are also told they are making too much money to
get an across the board increase.
Some years ago a retired Army general came to the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Co. as a labor relations oftlcer. He did a fine Job
for the company employes. They are ahead of us today both
In standards and rating. It would be a great day to have him
hera with us In the Armed Forces. He would certainly clear
up misunderstandings among the employes, and bring in a new
Employes who are denied their increases I am sure did not
agree with the Dce-Remon treaty.
Branch Tailor Shop
Made to meaaure SUITS for ladies
new roan, i' n. t.
, 10. BO ..
'I If ""
Mt mt Middle West ampus
is too much money to warrant
WASHINGTON (NEA) Depar Depar-ture
ture Depar-ture of Herbert Hoover- Jr. from
the office of undersecretary of
state does not mean that he is
through with government forever
He'll take a few months' rest
to recover from ,iner ear trouble
which hat plagued him for years,
Then he'll be available for trouble trouble-shooting
shooting trouble-shooting assignments.
He is considered most effective
when he' can work behind the
scenes, out. of the publicity glare
wnien be dislikes
The fact of the matter is that
Hoover Jr. did not want the uik-
derseeretaryship in the first place.
He was persuaded to take it by
pressure from Republican leaders.
They told him that if he did sot
take It, ex-Gov. Harold E. Stassen
of Minnesota might be named.
Hoover took over out of a sense
' Once on the job he threw every
thing he had into it, 12 hours i
dayr" seven day a week.
It was supposed to be r an ad administrative
ministrative administrative lob but Hoover never
got a chance to work at that
THE REASON WAS that be was
thrown immediately into making
goreign policy. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles roamed the
world attending conferences. Then
he had his. operation.
He presided over more than
100 staff meetings where im
portant policy moves were ham
mered out. He initiated' manv
actions for which he has not been
All the while, Hoover was
acting secretary of state.
He was responsible for foreine
release of the secret text of th
famous Khrushchev anti-Stalin
speech to the 20th Congress of
we communist party in -Moscow.
That set off a chain of events
which stirred uo Dlentv of trnnhle
In the Communist satellites. Hoo
ver naa a nana m some of those
As chairman of the Ooeratinni
Control Board OCB Hoover was
responsible for seeing that di
rectives of the National Security
louncu were carried out. This put
him in direct charge of many top
policy actions around the world.
iteports that Hoover did nothine
on the OCB job are authoritatively
aeniea. He aia notning to miblicize
what he was doing, much of which
was top secret. His Dress relations
were admittedly bad. He held no
press conferences while Dulles
was away;- Hit "natural shyness
made, him inaccessible. ; This was
what added to the belief that he
IFFORTS TO TAKI th ATR
Chairmanship away from the un undersecretary
dersecretary undersecretary of state's office when
ex-Gov. Christian A. Herter of
Massachusetts takes it over of.
ficially on February 1 have been
opposed by Hoover. He insists
mat me two ions go together na naturally
turally naturally and that Herter should
have them both.
, What got Herbert Hoover Jr.
into his hottest water while under undersecretary
secretary undersecretary of state was his handling
of American policy on the Sues
After the British and French
moved into the canal area, there
Washington to support them, then
to bail them ort.
Washington embassy reDresenta.
- II' u "MU.t uo-
mflnnmir thiB taf tA
--o eassu U1C UlUCr
tning. ror a couple of days it
jooicea as though the United States
might have to give in and back
up tne nnusn.
HOOVBR DECIDED to sweat it
out. e got camnet support. The
policy of inistin thst the British
J c . 1
aa rrencn uiemseives Back ud
uu any won oui
Hoover, with knowledge of the
world's oil resources, threw in
America's economic weight to
bring the situation back into bal
Then the Issue steered Into the
lifted Nations for settlement.
This action alone is credited bv
many high Washington officials
with having saved the United Na
t:ons. If the U S had not taken
the position it did. the U.N. fu
ture as a defender of the rights
of small nations would have been
washed out. And the position of
tne united States as the foe of big
oower aTeio8 mioht have gone
oown me drain with it.
J ff Jx'V''' n t 'MMtlXi! j Wj
trv&ffli 1 s $ wffi& As? iUrz u. i ttti, i&'a ixLwty
IKOMA. Tanganyika A friend,
passing through Africa told me
that poor old Bogie was just a
matter of minutes, that he was
taking 1 it desperately well and
probably, was dead by now. As it
turned out, he was. Poor old Bogie.
There was one 1 liked, Humph
rey Bogart. A lot Of people didn't
but 1 did," for the most of the
things the other people didn't like
him for. The fact that he was a
very fine actor had nothing what whatsoever
soever whatsoever to do with it. And he was
not even a close friend. But, 'by
golly, he was a man who sever
pulled a punch in his business or
in uu private uie, v
A lot of obits on Bogie will have
hfMtn .written h DAW hut nnna
from' this locale, the vicinity V
whlch he made his best picture,
"The African Queen." He made jt
here, to Africa with Katie Her
nurn, wnn jonn Husion mrectmg.
ana it come nave oeen John's best.
There was a lot of Huston n
it, ef course, but John had to
have the raw material t work
with, and the red meat was Bo Bogart
gart Bogart and Hepburn. It would
have taken a Huston to turn
Bogart Into a mild, sympathe sympathetic,
tic, sympathetic, almost Charlie Chaplin-aque-
Africa riverboat tramp
and give him the snooty Hep Hepburn
burn Hepburn as a missionary's freckled
The whole thing was shot a-
round a boat which I have seen
in Uganda, a shabby old scow
whose engine needed a kick to
keep it from exploding.
pure," naturVl Wt?One'
xwo scenes W the picture were
ire,' natural Bogart. One was
when he entered a ehurch where
the reclaimed heathens were sing
ing "Jesus Wants Me for a Sun-
oeam, or some such with a
rumDies drowned out the rhythm.
! . : aj"ie-
embarrassing everybody greatly,
The other was -his anguished
i;yj' iuiiviiJfiinnn(iji) ijyiry'w na
ir-imirwiMMv riiMjw, fiivwirti i imriiw iAnir"'iii ihiiiii
Fly LACSAsmh Super Convair 340
' to colorful
Lew round trip fares
Moat ranid flights
onrr IS minutes
Ultra modern, spacloua Saper
Convair 34fl l seats U aisle
- AO davUght nir.hU
w iMii(.r M.,rmai.a eenaait r Travel Agent r 'tall
"Read Almost AIT About It"
Goodbye to Bogie
B BOB RUARK
look when Miss Hepburn tossed
'his last case of gir. over the side.
bottle by bottle, and Bogie watch
ed it speeding downstream, bot
tie by bottle. That was not acting.
What he felt for that escaping
Gordon's essence" was pure nad
real, even in a movie.
How great an actor the man
was is unarguable, from his Duke
Mantee in "Petrified Forest" to
all his gangster parts, or to his
craven role playing against Walt
er Huston in "Treasure of the
Sierra Madre." Hollywood tried
to type him, but he wouldn t type.
He was even an excellent come
dian. He drank his gin when he
'wanted to, and In public. The pub-
? reiauons peopie never iooxea
"ey were cpniroiung- mm.
His quotes, to tbet press, were often
rude but "never dishonest. He was
never polite to anybody out of ex
pediency.' If he didn't like you, he
told you. And he never played ud
to an autograpn-seeicer or any
cafe bora just because they consti-
luieo ians, y v ...
I was In El Morocco the night
of the panda doll incident when,
as I recall. Bogie got a touch
loaded and took .a giant panda
doll with him as a companion.
Some .publicity seeking model
made an overture to Bogie's doll
and the language was quite Vio Violent
lent Violent and the shove was strong.
It Is possible that a grown man
should not play with dolls, but
Bogie took it to El Morocco and
it was,' his own business.
He came of s wealthy family
I believe hia father was a stock-!
broker but his mother wss Maud
Humphrey, a famous illustrator. 1
ana sne usea me cnerume Daoy
Bogie as a model which probably
accounted for his malhumors lat-
THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS-
LACSA paaaramle re tea Inclade:
MIAMI HAVANA GRAND C ATM AH
COSTA RICA PANAMA MEXICO
PUERTO RICO EL SALVADOR
UNEA3 AEREAS C05TA.RRICENSES, S.A.
' PASSENGER and CARGO SERMCE
. Jaste Area mens between Slat and XZni
r He also talked with a ktad (J.
lisp, as if he had a mouthful ot
mush, which became a great as asset
set asset as a actor. He was a pretty
boy who" grew Into rather an un
pretty man. His wlfa-before-iast,
Mavo Methot. with whom he bat
tled publicly, used, to say, "We'll
keep going as long as Pa bar his
hair and teeth," and he wound up
without very much hair or teeth
but as one of the great actors of
For the tough guy of "popular
concent, his last marriage war
nearly idyllic. He married a nice
cal named Laurer. Bacall. whom
he adored and who accepted him
for what be was a great gert
with certain imperfections, Tne.f,1""?.: V. V -V ; -V 1"
bad nice kids and what seemeii' M. o m
from the outside to be a wonder-.JJhifher-ups te m tt-
n.rr ,.. tvt ft.. fw -al!.i.l"e jwcyr TV licenses are now
e-wsyhonest people I ever met,
If he -wanted to drink, he drank;
if you bored him, he was rude, a
talent which is hard to coma Dy.
taieni wmcq is nara 10 come uy. ,ifin- .--i1,.i -7 .Ki;.i,i 4u 4u-He
He 4u-He never played an off-stage ""ly of boUshmg the
ana, so far as I ever reaa, never
offered a soft or dishonest an
swer.' '' i
John McClain reports that right
up to the sticky finish with the
cancer thing he refused to alter
the basic Bogie approach, conver
sationally or otherwise,; although
he knew he'd had it and it was
lie Alien ii u aisava nuu
a matter of davs. I assume he had
TUf.fll. hi waataH
frame would allow and was as,1
riDara as ever.
In sny case a lot of people" will
v: i u- U t fh V..
of the saloon we. used to frequert'. rJ"n near, Joe Louis Is
when we were both in New Yorh!rounwith championship bquts.
and I don't mean
in EI Morocco. ABl
l nope tnar u mere are any nus-i
sionary adies where he's at, they
don't throw a case of gin over the;
j side of whatever boat he's on.
iff n n n,
ear Office Tel S-7111
- .... ... ,..
m i iiawt mwm jyi!- j..Mni
WASHINGTON The GOP Na
tional Chairman isn't supposed to
meddle in its. business, mil ne n
been pressuring the Federal Com Com-munications
munications Com-munications Commission to grant
a multimillion-doUail TV channel
to the Boston Herald ana.-. Travel-
Secretary of Commerce Weeks
and Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R-i
Mass.), who also have nothing to
do with the FCC, have added their
political pressure. It now looks, as
it th commissioners, mostly Re
publican appointeeswill give in,-
This means tney win nuv wij
overrule the FCC's veteran chief
examiners Cot. : James Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, but will violate one of the
FCC's own rules namely to di
versify control of public cnanneis
The Boston Herald and Travel Travel-er
er Travel-er not onlv ooerate two big metro
politan newspapers, but also con.
trol Boston's piggesi ramo stauun,
WHDHi Now the saners are ixy-
tog to add a TV station, worm an
estimated -zo,ww,wu. i.
In the past, the FCC has usual usually
ly usually denied TV Hcens to news news-papers,
papers, news-papers, speeallf If they alrea.,
dy ewned radio stations. Lately,
however, S pewerful Republican
papers have had amazing; suc success
cess success with their applications. The
Herald and Traveler, ef aoune,
are both Republican. ;. f
Colonel Cunningham, following
FCC policy, ruled against the
Herald and Traveler. His report
favored two TV companies, Great
er Boston TV and Massachusetts
Bay Telecasters in which cartoon
ist Al CapP ot U l ADner lame w
stockholder, a veteran career
emnlove: Cunningham has been
with the FCC far longer than any
of the commissioners ; woo are a a-bout
bout a-bout to overrule him.
, FCC TAKES ORDERS
After the Herald and Traveler
lost out on merits, publisher Rob Robert
ert Robert Choate started pulling political
strmgs. He came to Washington th
anneal his case. He did notappeal
before the FCC, but to Chairman
Hall, Secretary; Weeks, and Sena Sena-tor
tor Sena-tor Saltonstall.
' These' three powerful Republic Republicans
ans Republicans have no legal' voice on 1 TV
licenses. Under the law the FCC
is, supposed to be an independent
agency free of pressure' from the
White House. Its decisions mean
millions of dollars to the applicant
so favored.! That is why Congress
established a quasi-judicial agen-'
cy Wdependent of the wnite House.
Nevertheless, it is no secret a a-round
round a-round .Washington that the pre
sent commissioners are the most
politically motivated in the FCC's
ItenMhat they have made a farce
k hr hearing isystem,. Most of
a.1. m mir. i:
fact, .the FCC has so abandoned its
legal duty, of upholding the public
welfare that Congressmen are
NOTE Senator Saltonstall re reluctantly
luctantly reluctantly helaed the Herald and
Traveler in their application for
Channel S. The strong pressure
came from Chairman Hall 'and
ADLAI AND JOE LOUIS
In Wsshington recently, A d 1 a 1
- - y
Stevenson was being ribbed about
'US "future Dlans" hv Tharlaa
- ", a New York Hepublican.
i, v,,.au wumuut
purt you, Governor," said Kress.
"Yo" look: fit enough to take oo
JOB LOUIS." '
. aiubi. .-
Herman Aha fhm A'ma kMiV
's viuiau uailK-
er who was a director of the Nasi.:
controlled Deutsche Bank under
Adolf Hitler, has lust entered th
United States to direct the lobby-
ACROSS Marked with
1 Desert remmine
U Interstice taUwr
14 Oleic acid ester Sf?!
15 Conflict IwS
U Make sad fffi"1
,17 Memorandum ,Zj
aaencT ; .., v
it neniai coin
9A rkKLA vAttmmm.
20 Small candles
27 Wmter vJucle U ?S notion
23 r lower
34 lines of
37 Mouth part
I Flower Display 'i l l
n Easter flower literary work 82 Pewter tola) -SSIroquoian
44 Piano ; 13 Pemale saint
.Indian repairman (ab.)
i v nTTTTl I) la H U J 1
j- r 7
T" """""" .y.;V. H T
rppr Tnr - r rrnsr
4 t m" T AMI
3- 3-j p- --r
5" T r
t J I I I iMMiMMiMMLi
41 Organs of,
ii Thirty (rr
1 Chatter (col)
It HIW riAilOW
' f ' i
ing campaign for the return of
German property, especially Gen General
eral General Aniline and. -Film.
, The war-seized firmrsf w h i c h
makes Ansco film, has been a.
waiting sale by the Justice De-
partment of new American own-''
ars. Meanwhile, tee former Ger German
man German stockholders have been fight,
ing a delaying action in American
courts until their friend, Sen, OUn
Johnston of South Carolina, can
get a bill through Congress re re-turning
turning re-turning all war-seized "assets to
Just why Johnston suddenly got
Interested in German property no nobody
body nobody but he knows. Meanwhila
Herman Abs will direct th
InhhvinS tn .1.. Vl '.K
NAVAL DEER HUNT
The .biggest naval denr hunt In
history took place recently at
Cheatham ? Naval Anne, on1 the
York Jliver neajrwport,3few,
hats and later the enlisted men,
were turned loose in a fenced-in
preserve to. shoot 500- deer- un under
der under rules laid down by the Virgi Virgi-niar
niar Virgi-niar SUtt Game Commission.
What happened was that the
naval supply .depot,; embracing a a-bout
bout a-bout 2,800 acres of land and aur aur-rounded
rounded aur-rounded on threa sides py a 10-
iuui wire ience, naa collected, ac accidentally;
cidentally; accidentally; about 2,000 deer; They
nad crossed the York River: mk
penned inside the Navy's proper-
jr, uu iutrcasea in. numoer.
Finally, the State Ca m r.
mission advised ;the Navy that 500
should be killed to.prevent disease
and underfeedinc. Sn n
declared open season be t w e e n
Deer hunting was permitted 3
days a week with a mavimnm
20 persons per hunt. Hunters wera
ciay, or no more, than 'two deer
per person for. the season. In tho
end, M3 of the recommended 500
ware shot v ?. : r M
1 WASHINGTON IPEUNI
Conffresaummflii Vrlitk i-i Im
Oregon .resigned from the House
Interior Committe in ,nrA.. :
make room for her state's new
on this important co m m i 1 1 e a
represeniauve, Ai Ullmaa. A seaf
which passes, on reeiamarinh
jects, u valuable to ahy reore-
. :"" racnae' north-
HnT.rJw T trl'l'' Gre,1 vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily switched to an iinaUrn...
ous post on the House Administra-
tion Committe in At
friend, though aha remains en the --House
Education and Labor Com- -mittee..
2 talbot. once at.ted that thV
e. J),.ane wa the Air Force's
most vital project. He said it wodd
'capable of at.vL., c.,rom.I?fr'
,v .... e mivfxt. aiiriiriwr in
aoiitutejy. Despite this. Secretary
of -Defense Wilson, has cut th
half-which ..means that the "first
supersonic atomic plane wSi b-delayed-
five years. M
t About the only way to wf
million ot,tr race frock I to bo
LEARN THAT LATEST
DANCE HIT f
HARNETT & DUNN
Answer to Previous) Punla
. 46 Girl's aame
. 48 Enthuaiastie ''
41 Hebrew 41 Lees '
ascetic 50 Court rh i
I'M IIAI li I A W1
I y 5 sjts zir
Z 5 a ft rf r ifff yj
snt i ir g tf f -frwri
ail If TJgg--tAfr
i o f j -y ) MI.-1
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f 1 I
( v'y;. ,&
THE .PANAMA. AMERICAN AN .INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER v
tAcriiSY OH BfrlPCl
' By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NEA Sarvic
VTHE' COMMANDING OFFICER of the Italian Cruiser, Montecuccoll, which arfived In the
Canal Zone Yesterday for a three day visit, paid a call on Rear Adm. Clarence L. C. Atkeson,
USNr Commandant, Fifteenth Naval District., With Capt, Qino Blrlndelli, commanding offi officer
cer officer of the Montecuccoll, was Capt. Filippd Fffrrari-Aggradl, Italian Naval Attache to the
United' States who arrived In. advance of the ship yesterday. Atkeson returned the call
hnari the Montecuccoll fhis afternoon, v Birlndelli andFerrarl-ARiiradl also paid a call on
Gov,. William Potter. Governor'of the Panama Canal ZOne. The shin will leave Rodman to-
morrow, after giving the 94 Cadet Midshipmen aboard a chance t6 9ee Panama and spend re recreation
creation recreation time ashore." Shown (left to right) are, Atkeson, Birindelli, and Ferrari-Aggradl.
: (Official U.Si Navy Photograph)
' NORTH 13
: A 10 963
Q4 -" ''--:".:
WEST ; EAST "t fi
AJ875 3 KQ
K8 2 10 4 v
852. Q73, ir
, V K J 6 (
J K J 96
Both sides vuli
South Weit North East
1 Pass 1 Pass
2 A Pass 3 Pass
3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 9
tS" nnin iiiiiimimiifMoflOl
DR. RAT GRAHAM, (dark suit) and Gov. iW. "E. Potter discuss educational facilities for C--narZone
handicapped children during-a meeting held in -the Governor's office at Balboa
Heights Mondavi Also present at the meeting were (left to right), Sigurd E. Esser, Super
T.7 i n T nln T., tlai.ni. TXJ J tTiu... T i
lnLenaenL Or lne JJlVlSIOn Ol fauiwi, vui. unca v. oiuix, xiai L.11 hiiu acmy Ji.
Donovan, Civil Affairs Director
dren for the state oi iumois.
Dr. Graham is Director of Educatian of Exceptional Chil-
; HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
, ckisively Yours: No more inp
-;,or.t niiase J about l-ivis
Presley not being able to la?h
af himself. Like Liberace. the
r lad is lAUghing all the way to
the bank-' His second movie
producerHal Wallls -thinks hel
call it "Something fof the Girls
qon tains this pre.sley-approv-ed
Girl to boy friend as they lis listen
ten listen to Elvis' warbling. "Isn't he
adorable?" Disgusted J.f.:
("Somebody ought to cut a fwe fwe-.'
.' fwe-.' break in his sideburns.,
i AnothPT- doll tO "Elvis:
,.if"I like, the way you sincr.
You've got something, but I
don't, know what it is.-,
; A well-remembtred Hollywood
i movie set Gloria Swanson's
.'home in "Sunset Boulevard" is
; slated for some new guests, a
, i wrecking-crew. The a;ed man man-,:
,: man-,: aion, which is on Wilshire Blvd.,
will be demonsnea to mane room
: for f. building site.
- THERE'S A new man in Zsa
Zsa Gabor's life a Las Vegas
hotel -owner currently shedding
his wife. ,,
can't understand a doll !'WeI,'
us jacK Denny wouia say.
New version of that "Seven
Year itch" scene of Marilyn
Monroe's skirt caught in an up up-draft:
draft: up-draft: Dorothy Malone, skirt
billowing, dangling from a para parachute
chute parachute in i u-I's "Pylon". . The
Lee Cobb starrer, "Garment
Center," will be released as
"Garment Jungle." Bongo, bon bongo
go bongo the button-hole makers are
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, Mrs.
age of night club patrons has
owner Herman Hover of Ciro's
groaning: "My ambition is to be
able to look a busboy in the eye
and know I'm earning jas much
as he Is."
. Not in the Script: While mak making
ing making an "On Trial" telef-lm with
Ben Alexander, actress Joan
Vohs misplaced her diamond
wrist watch. Ben, finding it on
top of the stage's water cooler,
The loVe of extra tricks is 'the
root of much evil in contract
bridge. South would have made
his game contract in today's hand
if he hadn't been greedy.
West opened the nine of hearts,
and East took the ace. Recog Recognizing
nizing Recognizing the heart lead as "top of
nothing," East shifted to the king
Declarer won in dummy wl h
the ace of spades and finessed the
queen of diamonds.. West shrewd shrewdly
ly shrewdly playd a low diamond-, without
any telltale hesitation, and South
assumed that hij finesse had
Acting on this assumption,
South led a club and finessed
dummy's ten. This was one fi finesse
nesse finesse too many. East won with
the queen of clubs, cashed the
queep 0f spades, and then led a
diamond. West was sure to get in
with the king of diamonds in time
to set the contract win he jack
Souh made his mistake when
he tried for all five diamond
tricks. When the first finesse
worked. South should have fol
lowed with the ace of diamonds.
If both opponents followed suit,
South could give up one trick to
the king. Even if it turned out
that Eas had stared wih, four
diamonds, South could get to
dummy with the ace of clubs in
order to lead a diamond towards
his hand. The game would be safe
with four diamonds, one spade,
two hearts, and two clubs.
' ;-' jack
Zakharov Dies :
MOSCOW. Jan. 30 (UP The
Soviet press today reported the
death of Red Army General Geor Geor-gi
gi Geor-gi Fedorovich Zakharov, one of
Russia's most able and honored
war heroes. He was 59.
Zakharov served as commander
in chief of the second Byelo -Rus
sian front during World War II.
He was several times decorated
with the Order of Lenin, the Red
Banner of Labor and the Orders
of Suvorov, Kutuzov and other
He joined the army and the
Communist Party in 1919 and
A USED CAR
ri NOW ON DISPLAY n
explained: "I haven't worked In served both uninterruptedly until
180 'Dragnets' for nothing." his death.
Newj item: John Carroll of
Clarion Pictures is paging Mario
Lanza to statin "Wanted
- That's-a .switch. Most of the
time lately Mario's been wanted
It' : a switch, too, for Jeff
Chandler. He's trading outdoor
heroics for indoor romantics
with Kim Novak in Jie lusty
lov story being told in the
"Jeanne Eagels' film biography.
ADout tune, ton" Jens grin grinning
ning grinning about the bl role which
also gives him a chance to be
much mbre of an extrovert"
after a series of strong,, silent silent-man
man silent-man parts. But Jefl and Kim's
first torrid love scene in the
picture gave everyone a laugh.
Outlining the scene. Director
George Sidney explained to Jeff:
"At first Kim s the aggressor.
8he starts by kissing your eyes,
then your nose and then your
lips, but you're very blase about
the whole thing and ignore her
completely." jell looked at the
gorgeous Kim and deadpanned:
That will be about as easy as
an animal trainer ignoring a
A FAN LETTER to JWm CoP CoP-te,
te, CoP-te, NBCa Matinee Theater NM,
was addressed U 'Hollywolf.
Calir- The post office know 1U
International movie making,
Steve Cochran writes from July,
needs r an international lan language.
guage. language. He's working In "II Grido
with an Italian starlet ho
speaks no English, and two Er. Er.-lish
lish Er.-lish actresses who speak with
such thick accents I cant on-'
derstand them -either on or off
the set- When Steve Cochran'
II X. I
I. L. MADURO Jr.
REG. T. M. OWNED BY CLUETT, PEABODY ft Co., Inc.
1 ACTION BACK YOKE
2 REMOVABLE STUD
BUTTONS FOR EASIER
WASHING A IRONING
3 DOUBLE BELTED
STYLE A COMFORT
4 REINFORCED SEAMS
AT POINTS OF STRESS
5 TWO LARGE DOUBLE
6 DOUBLE CUFFED
L L MADURO Jr. ''- - Pwama Colo
Membart of Commercltl Accountt
As;-fine" Gollectioirof; h-".;n
ALL MODEL USED CARS Q
PRICED TO SELL
OLDSMOBILE Super 88 Sedan $367.00
VAUXHALL 4 door Sedan 150.00 f
PLYMOUTH Belvedere H Top 350.00 J
BUICK Special 2 door 310.00
CHEVROLET de Luxe 2 door 192.00 j
BUICK H Top Riviera 700.00
DE SOTO 4 door Sedan 250.00
DE SOTO Sedan 185.00 XI
FORD V 8 Sedan 350.00 U
FORD Custom Sedan 230.00
PLYMOUTH Belvedere 2 door 520.00 M
PLYMOUTH Belvedere Conv. Coupe S85.00 U
FORD Cus. V 8 Sedan 267.00
PONTIAC Catalina 8 334.00 11
FORD Ranch Wagon 550.00
OLDSMOBILE S 88 Sedan 192.00
CHEVROLET Sedan 2 103PG 350.00
OPEL Rekord 267.00
BUICK Super Sedau Full Price 125.00 Q
MANY OTHERS n
To Choose from "n
SAME LOW PRICES SAME TERMS
M B X W U Va U U Mr W
i i cm tr
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T KETTSPAPEB
' WEDNESDAY, JANtART JJ, H8Tf
Sociai and Otli
ttvJ III ItLpkonu tvtt Pi
nJ Oravf ilioulJ L KiiiLJ crcmwllfj Lu-humLh
2-0740 S-074t Lttum 9:00 mnJ 10 a.m. mlf.
j y( Mil no
if V -''iS- 'v
4 ' 1
, y y' t
.. .. .. !. ', ,v ...........
tack nolle for inclution in thJt
celuni ahould b tubmtttad in
ryp-writtt farm and maiUd tp im
at th box numbrf littad daily in
"Social and Otharwno," or dalivw dalivw-ed
ed dalivw-ed by hand to th oHico. NotKO ot
(naatmgt caanct bt accopltd by
Will Conduct Mooting
The Ft. Clayton Protestant La
dies' Guild will conduct its month
ly meeting on Tuesday morning
Feb. 5 at a a.m. at tne f t. uayton
Following a social period, Chap-
lain Francis R. Lewis, Post Pro
testant Chaplain, will show slides
of the chaplain s worK in Korea
All Protestant ladies are cordially
invited to attend.
ENGAGED TO MARRY Dr. Gloria Josephine Garner is shown here with her fiance LI.
Frederick Martin struole. Dr. Garner is with Gorgas Hospital, and Lt. Struble is a member
f ihe 953rd A.A. Battalion. Ft. Clayton. An uctoDer weaam is piannea.
ftV Aism MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER GIVE BUFFET
OR BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF PANAMA CANAL
!k r.nw anil Mrs. William E. Potter entertained with a
i Wfet supper "lair night at the Governor's mansion In
1 jjftonor of the Board of Directors of the Panama Canal Com-
Among the honor guests were Assistant Secretary ; of
the Army George H. Roderick, Chairman of the Board of
I Directors, and Mrs. Roderick; Mr. and Mrs. John H. Blaffer
j and Mrs. Blaffer's mother Mrs. Wirt Darls; Mr. Robert Bur Bur-!
! Bur-! roughs; Mr. Ralph Cake; Major General Glen E. Edgerton;
' Mr. and Mrs. Ogden Reid; Mr. ohn Marty n, and Mr. and
I Mrs. Charles Reed.
iRev. and Mrs. Conrad Clifton
v niiinn the eneafiement of. their
.:,' ji... -4 t-w i n v inoiinmna
V' (iarner lO rreaeric urn
f Strubfe,. son; of Mr.and Mrs; Mar Mar-"
" Mar-" tfti.' William Struble of Wichita,
Dr. Garner attended C h 1 p 1 o a
Junior College in Marlama, Fla.,
COUPLES S I C I A t'4-wook
Ballroom dance course $15 per
couple. Form your own groupi
through your club officer or
your special service director. Or
make arrangements at our stu--dio.
Learn Latin American and
4 A4a 1
graduated with a B.S. degree
from the University of Alabama,
and received her M.D. degree in
June 1956, following which she
came here to intern at Gorgas
Lt. StruWe. graduated from" Kan Kansas
sas Kansas University with i B.A degree
before joining the U.S. ''Army,
from which ho'- will receive his
aiscnarge in sepiemoer.
The couple plan to be married
in Stockton, Alabama in October.
Dr. Garner's father will perform
the ceremony and she will be at attended
tended attended by her four sisters.
!" : ; r
at a skating party on Tier eighth
brithday at the Balboa Roller-
drome, on Saturday.
The group included: June Hoke,
Sybel Markun, Nellie Wood, Su Suzanne
zanne Suzanne Smith, Irene Dieaz, Lianne
Gerhardt, Susan Beukema, Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Zylstra, Christine Mitten,
Catherine Warren, Mary E. Lit
tle, Margaret Gangle, Firth Kiek-
land, Marcella Blllerman and
After an afternoon of skating
the party returned to the Denton
home in Balboa where a weiner
roast was enjoyed in the Denton
Mrs. Earl A. Gorrant
Returns From States
Mrs. Earl A. Gerrans will, re
turn oy plane tomorrow from ai
vacation in the States. 1
Mrs. Gerrans has been visiting
her sisters in New York.
Laura Seoley .. ,-, , ,. M4i
Celebrates. Birthday i.
Mr. ind 'Mrs. Ronafd't. Seeley
of Cocoli enterteaineci at their
home on Sunday, on the occasion
of th fifth birthday of their
daughter, Laura Lynne.
The guests Included Marlena
Days, Sherry and Patty Aiello,
Susie and Mary Almquist, Eliza Elizabeth.
beth. Elizabeth. Klimp, Maggie McGuire,
Janie and Jimmy Joyce, Pauline,
Priscelle, Claire and Louise Pyer
and Laura's brother, Glenn. Also
attending were her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Seeley and
Mrs. C. W. Kllbey and her aunt,
CZ. Retired Workers
Will Moot Tuesday
Regular monhtly meeting of the
"Canal Zone Reitred Workers As Association"
sociation" Association" will be held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the Office occupied the
Association at the old Pacific Serv Service
ice Service Center next to 'the Barber
All members are asked to be
out at this particular meeting to
listen to the different items of
bsuiness which are vital to all,
inrluriinif the half yearly report
from the Auditors. This Friday the
Office will be opened from 8 o o-clock
clock o-clock in the morning for the pur purpose
pose purpose of enrolling members and
collecting aues irom meniueis.
LaMotta: No Guilty
(Others Say Ditto)
MIAMI (UP) Former middle
weight champion Jake La Motta
pleaded j not guilty today and
asked for a jury trial on charges
that he procured a 14-year-old
girl for prostitution.
Judce Ben C. Willard granted
LaMotta's request and indicated
his trial will be set for Feb. 18,
19 or 20.
Florence Balsam, 36. also ar
rested on vice charges, also plead
ed not guilty and wis granted a
jury trial at her request. James
P. Florio, 35. arrested on sim
ilar charges, asked for more time
to file motions.
Palou Favors ; p
Af Spring Showings
PARIS (UP) The fashion' house
of Jean Patou introduced a new
"loose look" in women's clothes
todny to open the Paris spring
showings which will, decide, the tu
tore feminine silhouette.
Patou's collection' featured
fluid fashions': 'with two silhou
ettes both with mobile, soft lines
Bv day it is the "loose look,"
often resembling ; unfitted sacks
Evening-time styles run to pretty
bouffant dance gowns with light
Underneath the two lines, the
figure is normal. Buts, waist and
lups are all back in the right
Bells make a successful come
bacU to the wardrobe. Like the
silhouettes there are two styles-
narrow loose tie belts that catch
the fullness of unfitted suit jack jack-es
es jack-es and wide sashes that firmly
bind the waist of gay evening
Patou s hemlines run against
the current long trend. They are
extra short barely covering the
knee-cap giving the otherwise
fluid creations a sawea-ou ap
Buttons and bows decorate al almost
most almost every one of the 130 Patou
models. Velvet bows flutter on the
skirts or shoulders of dressy
Although Patou's gay fashions
officially launched the 1957 spring
collections two dissident women
designers lumped the gun on com
petitors to show ultra-soft and
feminine styles over the weekend.
Both Coco Chanel and Lucile
Magum put comfortable flattering
lines ahead of the high-style ec
centricity which has made the
male designers slightly unpopular
wnn weir own sex. ,.
The next five days will show if
these silhouette "dictators" will
bow to popular pressure for nat
ural lines and pretty designs.
But it will take the Thursday
showing of fashion's mastermind
Christian Dior to settle once and
for all the next six months mila milady's
dy's milady's new wardrobe.
Chanel the champion of easual
elegance prefers a long lean look
built American style. Manguin de designed
signed designed for the typical Parisian Parisian-small
small Parisian-small curvaceous and short
Autopsy On Murdered Girls Clashes
With Skid Row Romeo's Confession
jfMvA y WC' f r v iOVal I W
L.. ...r .... L.. JvV,j Vf j-.M,,,
HONEYMOONERS Holding- hands In true honeymooning
style. New Jersey Governor Robert Meyner and hia wife, the
former Helen Stevenson, relax on the beach outside their
cottage at Barbados, British West Indies. They were married
in Oberlln, O Jan. 19.
Both houses employed soft ma
terials of chiffon .loosely woven
tweeds and soft colors such as
blue rose-beige and rose-rose.
Invited To Coffee
All section wardens and as
sistant wardens of the Marga Margarita
rita Margarita New ristobal civil Defense
Volunteer corps are cordially
invited to a morning coffee at
the home of the Margarita As Assistant
sistant Assistant Zone Warden, Mrs. H. W.
Sauter, House 8430, Margarita,
at a.m. tomorrow. The group
will discuss future plans for
Civil Defense in that area.
Prowler Makes Off
With Survey Maps
HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) -Police
launched, a search today for a car
prowler who may hold the key to
a fortune in oil in central Texas
and south Louisiana.
Annual Carnival Taa
The Annual Carnival Tea of the
a, n ii i
tw n'Z a:m Mr iCanal Zone Collefe CIub U1 e
.nMr. f t' nfnrln L B.ihn." jven Saturday afternoon, from 3
and Mrs. F. L. Denton of Bfboa;to 5 O.clock at the AmadoP 0f 0f-entertained
entertained 0f-entertained a group of her friends, jcer?i 0pen Uess
A program of-native Panamani-i
an dances will precede the tea.
Reservations- may be made by
calling Mrs. Fred Weade (Balboa)'
2-3193 or' Mrs. Bay Caldwell (Bal (Balboa)
boa) (Balboa) 2 1675..
81 Uf Dement
ARY 30 & 31
A cover charge of Si will be
made for each member and guest.
W) s'Kjjb and your
A V baby can
The "fortune" was In the form
of geological survey maps of some
c ntn f : 1 i .
o,uw acres ui ou-poienuai iana in
both States. The maps were made
Dy lease-noider WUliam M. Shep Shep-perd,
perd, Shep-perd, an independent oil operator.
Shepperd, who values the oil
maps up to a million dollars, said
he missed a briefcase, i containing
the' maps; from his 'tar after
spotting a prowler in the vicinity
- ' ' 1
Workers To Meet
Af Curundu Church
Tomorrow evening in the Curun
du Protestant Church at 7 n.m
all the workers and teachers of
the Sunday School wilf meef for
their monthly meeting. The meet
ing will be held in the church
Annex. ... ,.;-'.'
At 8 p.m. the film '.'No vacant
chairs" will be shown in ? t h e
church for the Sunday School
teachers and workers. But tne
entire church and those interest interested
ed interested are invited and urged to at
tend. The film is the story of a
frustrated Sunday School teacher,
who is sincere and wants to be
a good teacner, yet is not very
CHICAGO, Jan. 30 (UP)-A sur sur-prise
prise sur-prise medical report indicated to today
day today that two teen aged sisters
were murdered the night they dis disappeared
appeared disappeared from their horn an not
after skid row love and liquor
orgy. 1 m '.-
The findings of state toxocologist V
Walter-Camp elashed head on
with a skid row romeo's confes confession
sion confession that be and -eomnanianvria. .'
bauched Barbara Grimes; 15j abd
Patricia, 13 and for a wlcO
wj;r naxea ooaies to freeze In a
Camp's fmdines beeam ImiiiM
after a tempestuous innnr hiL
mg in which the girls' weeping
mother vowed she .would fight to
"protect their honor" o. in..
charges that thev hwimt w.
Madison street trollops.
Stomach Contents thoekad
It was renorW that r.j v.J
SS 8n m,ynni and
uuua itsemDuni nuts in Bar Barbara's
bara's Barbara's stomach, but not' in Patri Patricia's.
cia's. Patricia's. Those food taUiail 'with -w
last meal : Mrs. Lorerta (trim..
served her danarhton An rlA (jtiork
of Dec. 28 before theyl left to see
Elvis Presley movie for the
11th timer . ..?' r
Patricia did. nnf' t rt.
Mrs. Grimes testified at the ; m m-ust'
ust' m-ust' However, girl friends Bad
said they saw the aitr
nutty candy lars in the. movie
'fter.tby Wt, the theater and
their bodies wor tnmA
A self-styled "ladies man- and
skid row derelict, Befihie The
Dishwasher). JBedwell, : 2r," signed
a confession unday that he lived
nd drank with Qie girls for
week i n mid-January and left
them to diethe nigh4f Ju'
. May Have Died Sarljei' : ;
crepaneies had appeared Vtt
SSi confM"a. heweyer;
SUM FAT AWAY
If fat ruins your fijruro or makes
you short of breath and anaang-ero
your health, you will And lt eaay t
lorn weight with the new Hollywood
method Formods. No draatlo dttln
or exercise. Ask your drugstore for
Formede. and start slimming at once.
(CONTINUED ON FACE S)
Even when his teeth are coming,
you and baby need not lose any steep because he
is hot and restless. Give him Ashton & Parsons
Infants' Powders. They soothe swollen gums and
relieve wind in the stomach.
.Vsatnjni (3 They help keep baby healthy
All meat, ready o eat...jwff
one of many fine Swansoo
foodsl You know they're good
because they're amoe by the
token of CsHfipboO'i Soup.
look oa SWANS0N
tovu find QUALITY
and happy and you
will have no worries.
Ashton & Parsons
a gwra leacnef, yet jb hoi very ..u cuwu
successful because of hit' lack o5? e the tnf Aid row
proper know-how. 'V rZm Lf Xl
Vnip had found no-traces atthm
ST. nAbMi:. :wkSIS
WLnJ Asters; c
.Asked whether the report meikt
e girls died,tte mght"Dec!'
tion to 1
girls were victims
?.lc.MOfr officials eaild
a hasty meetTng to evaluate- tie
nndinc. rr-. mi,'
No delay in the divorce prothe inmirst i .v aJv?i'
liS lf, Grune wept,nd
cried I know m ...-uf.".
know they didn't walk ouiT.kld
For Actor Wilding,
MEXICO i CITY, Jan. 39 (UP)
Motion picture actress Elizabeth
Taylor and her British actor hus
band- Michael? Wilding; will be di divorced
vorced divorced hy mutual consent at the
nearby resort town of Cuerntvaea
in a day or two, it was reported
authoritatively today.- r
Miss Taylor's marriage to pro producer
ducer producer Mike Todd will follow, the
ceeding was expected since both
parties appeared either personally
or through attorneys before the
Cuernavaca court to-declare their
mutual desire for a divorce.
ON SALE AT YOUR STORE
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
A STEAMER i
A STEAMER -. .Feh, 19
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
"FRA BERLANGA" ....
.... .Feb. 25
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA
Te New fork and Return SZ4I.N
To Los Angeles & San Franciaee and
Retnrninr from Lea Angeles ......... IfJI.M
Te Seattle and Refrn S3M.M
CRISTOBAL 2121, PANAMA 2.2904
dwell Clams Up
ParL t1'! nusk7u .tte from
ihl vi wUn- aideburns-G
5?BifJvl P;W fashion, .tared
SSSf5!.!.' 5 lievw mother
from his seat in the jam-packed
name! v f1
dad in the orgy anurdef
was more t a 1 k t irl atari?;
atraight at v:'!1..
hi. .t.tem.nt,-thVt hl Vttthl
"dhw,gh,r m picked";-!
MichigtB Tndi,,,, ,j rf,00 0fpy
Madison itmtn re"
girls. tX tonn,f
.l" re running into
OPENING THIS FRIDAY JACK KELLY'S SENSATIONAL
-ICE FROLICS-Ut T,ME IN PANAMA! AN EXCITING SHOW!
CAST of 10 ICE-SKATING STARS AN HOUR-LONG REVUE in our PATIO
Music for Dafldng by Clarence Martin's Orchestra.
Schedule of Shows: Friday & Saturday 8:30 & 1 1 p.m.
Sunday 4 p.m. (Children under 12, at price) and f p.ffl.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday k Thursday 10 p.m. only
Dinner in the Balboa Room fLucho Aicarraga's Conjunto plays Sat)
Reserve your table now
with our Maitra d'hotel.
. FjiJv VMraelf at El Panama
it's cheaper than ren think
'A Krky otal
'tying Cat te X
GLENDORA. CmUf i.
cSb?"W eTt'' "inceat
Carta s wsBs-tumi out todar to
be a -aaueakr t.i- .. 7 w
Sound engineer Rum 'u i
tectors, listened to the wsni
J??Sved- meter -and
''When we got te the meter witt
'Pt H sounded be?-
rlr. r"Lf ref c"'" chuckled
Carta wW house walls hare
bn ripped open br construrtM
crews seekinr the 'lost kitty."
. "They took out the mete? pt
Adams was caned into tie M.
tarre rase yesterday as n 'lxM
to loeite the SJ
t before it starred to deauTin
f nOnn ncftlM J
f tsfisesisa m 1
1 as wetls too efcaa.
Mm, ts r J
I saiSmiiS J!
. WEDNESDAY, JTANTART 38,-1957
, THB PANAMA ; AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NJEWSPAPEH
Social ana KJth
. Cristobal Rainbow Assembly
- Miss Terry Louis was installed
Worthy Advisor of Cristobal As As-;
; As-; sembly No. 2, Order of the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow for Girls at an open installa installation
tion installation of officers held last Thurs-dya-evening,
at the Cristobal Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic 'Temple. The group of more
uian one hundred and fifty attend'
ing included members of -the As
aembly, their Barents and friends,
Miss ,Sshlrley Ann 'Keepers, who
wa completing ner term as
, worthy Advisor. ..was the install'
ine officer. Other installing offic
ii- ers included: Donna Jeanne Hum-
phrey,, P.w.A Marshal;. M a r ion
.Smith, Recorder; Karen C o a t e,
Recorder; and Miss Grace M. Wil
The Worthy Advisor's -station in
O tjie East was banked with pink
crepe paper and centered with a
large white cut-out of, the Worthy
Advisor's given name VT e t r y.
. Nosegays of pink carnations and
white coffey rosea were placed at
the top and base of the rostrum,
' and at the elective stations. Small
white picket fences, interspersed
lit. ? i.. i : i 1
win puis. curnaiwus ana xern auu
tiny butterflies, ; marked the en
trance to the. East, The name
TERRY, in large letters, centered
between 'a rainbow, were,- placed
at toe color stations, ,.,
As -the officers entered 'the,. As.
" sembly Room for their installa-
tion they carried floral nosegays
: with tibbon' streamers, the gift .of
'.their'new Worthy Advisor. .' v ,
" At the request of the Installing
Officer, Miss Donna Jeanne Hum
phrey, FJW.A.i installed Terry ln ln-.
. ln-. to the office of Worthy Advisor.
the highest office-in the Assembly,
' after Miss Keepers had escorted
her to the altar for her installa installa-tion
tion installa-tion pledges. Before being escort-
' ed to her station in the East, 'the
officers presented i Terry w 1 1 n
spraya of pink carnations to form
" a bouquet as each pledged their
loyalty and support to her.
As Miss Louis accented her of
fice she urged the cooperation of
the officers and members for a
successful Assembly, She thanked
all who had helped her in any
way -and then introduced her par parents
ents parents v to those present and gave
them special, thanks as she
S resented them -with a boqet of
lue hydrangeas ,with pink and
yellow carnations.. :
As tier first official act, Miss
Louis presented Shirley with her
Past Worthy Advisor's jewel, .and
introduced the following girls who
have been appointed to serve' as
substitutes during her term: Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Halloran, Chaplain; An
drea Nash. Prill Leader; Ellen
Chile. Love: Kay Stone. Religion:
Barbara Gales, Nature; v Marvel
Davison,' Immortality.vHuey Lee,
Fidelity; Karen Coate, Patriotism,
, r. r :
biepnanie greyer, erice, ,man-oft-
Smith.; Confidential Observer:
Georgia Smftju Outer Observer;
and Ramona Anderson. Musician.
Miss Luis then Introduced, the
Reverend Reginald H.: WheaUey,
Pastor of the. New Cristobal Meth
odist- cnurcn, ana guest speaker,
who gave a most inspiring address
on' "The. End of the Kainbow.,"
Marvel Davison dellvefeda
bouquet' of blue hydrangeas and
cablegram.' As the new Worthy
Advisor presented flowers-to Shir
ley she read the cabelgram 'mem-
ones' which was signed by an tne
officers who bad. served under
Shirlev. -She was then'mresented
uwith a linen tablecloth, a gift .of
appreciation from her officers.
Mr. 'Louis presented his daugh daugh-.
. daugh-. ter with a gavel of native wood,
suitably inscribed and tied with
sounding block, to bo used during
ver term ol office.-
Service bars "which had been
earned during 4he past1 term were
S resented to -the : girls by Mrs.
adarlts, Chairman of the 'Advi 'Advisory
sory 'Advisory Board. Carol Flenniken and
ed their color 'bars, .received their
"Pnt nf Onl4
Mrs. Marilyn Marsh,- on behalf
of Koval raim Chapter no., 2. Or
der of the Eastern Star, which
sponsors the Rainbow Assembly,
presented Mrs. Judge with a gift
of crystal in appreciation for the
time and faithful service she gave
to the Assembly this past year.
Miss. Keepers, the retiring
Worthy Advisor, assumed her sfa
tion and installed the following of
ficers who will serve with Miss
Louis: .Worthy, Associate Advisor,
Lynda Geyer Charity, Jeanette
Swicegood; Hope, Sandra Hughes,
Faith, Janet Swicegood; Record
er. Dnen Dietz' Treasurer, Judy
Griffon: Chaplain,: Colleen Salt
er: Drill Leader,, Jean Chambers ;
Love, ; Marie Bleakley t : Religion,
Carol ? Flenniken ; Nature, Linda
Enkson; Immortality, Grace Ar
bo: Fidelity, nos&iie Kadeir -ra-
triotism. Marguerite E n,g 1 e k e;
Service, uonme- JtanKin; conuoen-
tial Observer,1 Sandra Jones: Out
er Observer, Claire White; Choir
Director. Irene Meehan; Musician,
Marion Leach: and the following
members of the choir: Judy But
ler. Rrenda Collins. Darce muse.
Jlizabetn MCJuaren, uecKy mc-
Iieod, Joan Page, Charlen Shore,
Diane Shore, Diana Rae Smith,
Andrea Terrell, Jacquelyn Walsh
and Twua waisn.
Mrs.- Jean Dough Judge, re-e
lected to serve as Mother Advisor
for a third year, was installed at
this time, followed by the installa
tion of following .members of the
Rainbow Advisory Board::; Mrs.
Gladvs Conlev. Mrs. Lorey wray.
Mrs. Peggy Smith, Mrs. Vera Da
vison. 'Mrs. Dorothy Leach Mrs.
Marilvn Marsh. Mrs. Adele Coop
er. Mrs. Olwen Hearn. Mrs. Doris
Barfield, Mrs. Alda McLeod, Mrs.
Frances orvis. Mrs. Margaret
Shipley, Mrs. coryne Anderson,
Mrs. Vera pettier, Mrs. ueorgette
White. Mrs, Myrtle Hughes. Mrs.
Jluby Radel, Mrs. Anne Keepers,
Mrs.- Margaret xxasn, Mrs. jean
Bleakley, Mrs. Olga Roe, Mrs.
Therese Geyer, Mrs. Jean Judge,
Mrs. Gladys Humphrey, Mr, and
Mrs. Wm. A. Hadarits. Mr. and
Mrs. E, WArgo, and. Mr. Curtis
Mr. Emmet W. Argo was pre
sented to the Assembly as their
Rainbow Daddy, having been re
elected by the girls again.
Special guests invited to seats
in the East and who offered best
wishes for he continued progress
of the. Assembly? inciuaea: mrs.
Gladys Conley, Worthy Matron of
Royal Palm Chapter No. 2, O.E-X.
Mrs Frances Orvis; Worthy Ma Matron
tron Matron of Coral Chapter No. 3, O.E.
S.; Miss Diana Jacobs, Worthy
Advisor of Balboa Rainbow As As-semhlv
semhlv As-semhlv No. 2., Miss Martha Stev
enson. Worthy Advisor1 Elect of
Balboa Assembly; Mrs. Alice Gun
derson, Mother Advisor of Balboa
Assembly r -Jack Wllloughby, Mas Master
ter Master Councilor of Atlantic DeMolay
Chapter; Rev. R. H. Wheatley,
Guest speaker; Mrs. Marilyn
Marsh and -Mrs. Marion Greene,
Jr. Past Matrons of Royal Palm
and Coral Chapters. O.E.X.: .Mr.
and Mra. Charles Louis, parents
of the. new Worthy Advisor, Mrs.
Jean Judge and Mr. E. W. Argo,
Mother Advisor and Rainbow
Daddy of Cristobal Assembly.
Following the installation cere
mony refreshments were serveu
In the banquet nail oy Mrs. juarsn
ancf Mrs. Anderson ana ineir
committee. The beautiful decora decora-Ham
Ham decora-Ham in the Assembly were ar
ranged by Sandra Hughes and her
committee.. ? -v ;
Hong Kong-Ovnsd ;
RPFrcijhler Sinks v
Off Japanese Coasl
TOKYO, Jan. 30 UP) A
HonR Kong-owned Panamanian
freighter loaded with scrap iron
iront tne united states sank 10
miles off the Japanese coast
early today after ripping a hole
in its bottonv
1 1 J 1
One of the Chinese crew mem.
bers of the 3,882 gross ton cargo
shin Senorita died in a Japa
nese hospital of injuries suffer suffer-ed:
ed: suffer-ed: in the shipwreck and rescue.
The remaining 42 men arriv arrived
ed arrived safely at two ports in Japan
and were recovering from their
The Coast Guard headquarters
here said there were no reefs
In the location given by the
master of the Senorita in an
S.O.S. sent out at 12:43 a.m., and
said he may have been off his
course. j - i
A ,Kyodo News service report
said tn vessel.: owneri bv tn
Tainan Shlppfne company of
Hong Kong, ran Into a reef and
sank at 3:40 a.m., Three hours
after "-the first distress call was
' The men lowered two life rafts
and were nicked ud by thP 575
ton Japanese coastal freighter
Nippo Maru whicn was first on
The Injured sailor and 7 five
companions were-rusned bv a
coast guard cutter to. the near nearby
by nearby port of Shlmotsu, In Waka.
yama prefecture. The remaind remainder
er remainder were takan by the NIudo
Maru to Kobe where they arriv
Among the recent guests at tne
Panamonte inn, uoquete, were
Mrs. Marta. Kandler, from Bocas
del Toro; Mr. and Mrs. Brandon
FtKMimann. from- Panama; Mr.
Julio Castellanos, from Panama;
Sandra Jones, who had complet-Mr. Ernest Kohn from Panama,
Mr. Martin Ziegler, from New
York; Miss Zusie Ziegler, from
New York; Mr. and Mrs. Virgil
it. wetzei, from ranama and Mrs.
F. G. Cam, from Panama.
Fish Fry Slatod
For March 17
The 7th Annual Fish Fry spon
sored by the National Federation
of Federal Employes Local 595
will be held at the N.E.F.E. Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse on the Chiva Chiva trail.
Food, refreshments and fun will
be, the order of the afternoon for
all ages. Tickets will be avail available
able available from any member of the lo local.
cal. local. Board Of Directors
Elected For Credit Union
At a meeting of the USARCAR-
IBAIR Federal Credit Union last
Tuesday night, the following mem
bers were elected to the board of
directors: John Myers, Margaret
Harvey, Joseph Wertz, Roger
Rowe, Martin Hayes and Donald
Gerald Andrews, John Whitelaw,
Vera Bolek;; Ear! H i g h t ,a n d
George Filaranoui were elected
for the credit committee and tne
supervisory com mittee consists -of
the following members: Irene Bar
low, John Gaugh Jr. and Joel.
Refreshments were served
through the courtesy of Basillo
Kurupilis, manager of the Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du restaurant.
Dr. and Mrs. Lyons-Visitino-From
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Lyons of
Washington D. C. are fisting here
with their three children, Stephen
Kathleen and- Susan Eileen.
Mrs. Lyons is the former Peg
gy Mummaw, daughter of Mr and
Mrs. William Mummaw of uiaDio
The Lyons family is staying witn
the Mummaws while they are
This is Dr. Lyons' first trip to
the Isthmus. He is assistant pro professor
fessor professor of Psychiatry at Georgetown
University, and assistant chief of
the Veterans' Administration Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Washington.
' f't.'i iV.
RAINBOW LEADER Miss Terry Louis was installed Worthy
Advisor of the Cristobal Assembly No. 2 Order -of Rainbow for
Girls at an open lnstalaltlon of officers held last 'Thursday,
US Behind Russia
WASHINGTON (UP) Sen.
Henrv M. Jackson (D'Wash) said
Sunday that the United States is
"dangerously behind" Russia 'in
developing an 'intermediate range
Jackson made the f -statement
when, questioned after ania"ppear-
ance on a television program. He
did not elaborate -on it, '
During the program he renewed
his proposal that the armed for
cesz if ivno5 their missile work
ucder one .overall 'agency. This
came when he. was questioned
about reports that the Air Force's
Thor missile? had failed in what
was believed to be the first at attempted
tempted attempted furing of a .US. intermed intermediate
iate intermediate range- ballistic missile.
The senator said he- did
know any details about:' the
successful firing but that "a
of trial and error" could be
pected in such programs;
Authoritative sources said
attempted firing of the Thor, a
missile designed to have a 1,500 1,500-mile
mile 1,500-mile range, took place, at Patick
Air Force Base in- Florida, The
huge missile succeeded in leaving
its firing platform but- crashed in
flaming wreckage a- short
distance away. r,
Sources said the missile was the
victim of a relatively: minor me mechanical
chanical mechanical failure.' The Defense De Department,
partment, Department, would- not officially con confirm
firm confirm that the test firing had
failed or even that the Thor had
been fired. .,r' -,
II II Si
The cotton knit dress makes a new appearance for resort wear i
in this version by Stephanie Koret. It's a navy-and-whlto I
striped sheath that takes readily to travel In that it washes easily f
ana neeas no ironing. sy ualle iiuuas, ME A Women's Editor.
ill in t i hi wtr i if
I i II S III I-..',:,1 .. .. . II
...should have tent it by Pan American ;
f Bahama: t Street No. Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solas Blag UUlW?!
IE-MM-PTY : : T.M.t.,.M.hi
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FASTEST ELECTRIC i..
The teen-aerer-who eets most.
of a family's telephone calls can
oo a lot to keep his frequent
telephone calls from annovine
the rest of the family. He oueht
io oo most or tne answering of
the .telephone; limit his calls to
only a few minutes each, and
ask his friends not to call him
at times that would disturb the
rest of the family such as at
the dinner hour, on Sunday aft
ernoon it his Dao is in the habit
of taking a nap then, and after
nine o'clock at nieht.
That's little. enoughfo expect
f the person who monopolizes
mc lunuj icjepnone,
Vs OYVTER STEIV
j CREAM of SHRIMP
j CLAM CHOWDER
Fnt special soaps from CampbelTs
-' . thanks 1o freezing ;
W mean very spedal sowps. ; ;-Soups
Soups ;-Soups you probably never in
the world expected to get in
- Only freezing makes it poe- ;
sible for Campbell's to bring
them to yoo now. Onfy freezing
captures and holds the delicacy
and temperamental flavors of
these trufy great soups. So be
prepared for something very
cool, different place to eat . '
COLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
v served in basketl.
with French fries, vege'table- salad,
. bread and' butter...
' 2000 spotless reams
Jensible raits indude radio
Many Alr-CendiHened ft IVi
JSS.1t MEW YORK
ON TIMES SQUAIE, AT IAO'0 CITY.
Cbl Addrnil THETA.FT
Only on'a Smifh-Corona
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Page Gage 5
Phone today for a Deraonstratiofl',
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CANAL AGENCIES; S. A
: : Cathedral Pfait Phon 2-0324 P. O. Box 63, Panama
clDCUICM CAIDVTAIC Mrs" R" 0i simo" shows her erstwhile nursery tchool pupils in; JHustfftion
, FARcWcLL FAIRYTALt the story she read them & a fareWell party given by the children'.Monda. Mr
CAD HIADIA TATC Simon, who is the former Elizabeth! Keepers,', was born Lin., the Canal Zpna, And, i
FOR DIABLO TOTS has lived on both sides of the Isthmus. When her Itwo daughters, Nancy 'and; f
Jecry were 2 end 3 years old, she began a nursery, ...school,'-. whichsh'eftfQueit.teachins .until vf.an. 51 f :
Yesterday, she left with her husband Mr. R. O. Simon, who is retiring from the Commissary Division of the Part'i
ama Canal Company and their daughters, to make their home, in St. Petersburg Fla;-Among the children 'Wo f ;
gathered to tell her goodbye were Ricky Reisch, Dee Cape, Susie Crubbs, Paul KarstJimmy Clark, Michael and ;
Carla Jansen, Henrietta Bentwrighty Stephen Cartrollo, Stephen 9wlsonyShan6on! Brown '.and. Balplv.Stswart.:'' ;
(Photo by Jean Bailey). 1 I ' . ( v
' i "(
' v 4 p,, -' -"ii'a.u'mnnn wsa
i f 1
f"'- T n r iththii mi mi i in in i i it
s v ,x I in the i small Interior' town
h . of Canaveral pear Penonom4,
1 '1, members of the jDommunlty
, ,J ) built themselves this .'shelter
jS'' (5- tor'house"a radio, find-nika
, r a music -cenier ?wr, ai u
enjoy., Now, when the day's
. ,5. I work Is- 'done, they. v can
?t I rsrV 1 dio that, no sinele family
cbuld afford, they -.were
, helped In' this project., by
Mi Fethoi Clnnm. Hnm Acnt
f 1 1 r k;i ll Adlinffton Buckner. Aericul
KKJJVv1UWt!LtV tural ASrtt of-Djvulgadtfn
f "l I '' i 1 Agrfcola' do Panama, ";andr
- ; I.' T-f "oeoe j. Harris,-, Homo
1 I i.
Economist of the Arkansas
l! Agricultural Mission',' (Photo
oy uuzueisa uommguez;.
Some of the 94 visiting Italian Midshipmen who
were guests-of-honor at a Tea Dance given for
"THEY COULD HAVE DAPICED. ALL WIGHT'
them yesterday by Rear Admiral Clarence L. C. Atkeson, reluctantly collect their caps. The young Cadet Mid
shipmen are In Panama aboard' the Italian Cruiser Montecuccoli which will leave we i,anai ione area on inurs inurs-day
day inurs-day for Cartagena. (Official USN Photograph). V
;' . .
-j- - - ; ".- .;.
WEDNESDAY, -JANUARY 30, 1957
"vi i w 1 1 : : -
HOE rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAfli? NEWSPAPER t.
k 4 A V I
tJfJ5-Sy Jfi.cSiiSbSSrfitSifry, liSiatfA! it;'5-JjiP f
- 4li nm tmir fimmjl. LltV' schooll dee tllOWII .flhoVA flhOfll-H
blUUtNlb. itALntKi. ho Panama-Canal ferryboat President Porras as they started en & ight-seeing
CliinV CCDDV' TD II) -"tl'iP tX,rou?h. paillard Cut tnis.weeit Trom.reura wiguei w-wmou,.
CNJUY rtKIy IKIP-, ? -The.ttip is pne of a series given by the Panama QanalCompany fot; students
from schools in the Republic of iama:through'wrahgrkentr;-with' the United States Information Service. The
, group above represented the Carlo's A. Mendoza pepublica de Cuba, Arte y Oficio. and Ernesto T. Lefevre
NOT A FISH STORY
e-xi v i'm1" i teWnK'DAtejandrolMenddza','uratoii'Vf''th' Natjorfati jLwi,---,
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,i:'-'r. A ti
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. hcncr by Rear Admiral Clarence U C. Atkeson, USN, Co mmandant-of the 15th NafaJ District jrtsterday at the,"
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r AGK EIGHT
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3d, MSI
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
' : By j; J.HARRISON JK,' ; :
.Manager Andy, Cohen of the league leading:
f s ...
: Teams Won
.Chesterfield.. .. ..... .. 14
t Cerveza Balboa 13
jCarta Vieja 12
TONIGHT'S GAME At Panama
Chesterfield (Robinson 5-3) vs.
Cerveza Balboa (Sheetz 2-4).
Game Time: 7:30.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT At Panama
Cerveza Balboa 9, Carta Vieja 8.
Cerveza Balboa's Riant out
fielder Al Pinkston put on quite
a show for the members of the
fair sex who took in last night's
game between the Beermen and
the Carta Vieja Yankees. He
Slashed out four hits in five
trips to the plate, last of which
was a game-winning homer far
'ftver the right-field fence in the
lower half of the eighth inning.
.' Benched in his last touting
for his failure to do right a a-field,
field, a-field, the huge one came out
last nt'ght, determined to prove
t6 manager Leon Kellman
that on the previous occasion,
he was just a bit off, and that
,he would more than make up
;jjfor all former misgivings.
44 Kellman, on the other hand,
decided to give Pinkie a break
and .hot only reinstated him to
active duty, but installed him
In the clean-up spot, with the
above mentioned encouraging
' Carta V:eja's loss last night,
eliminated them from what whatever
ever whatever mathematical chance
they might have had of win win-nnig
nnig win-nnig the pennant. However,
they surely went out fighting.
Faced with a seven-run deficit
in he fourth inning, the
Shantzmen in a display of
sheer determination fought
back to make the score eight
all, 1 only to have Mrs. P:nk P:nk-ston's
ston's P:nk-ston's son, Alfred, thwart
their efforts in the fatal
Kellman's unrestricted use of
baseball's greatest offensive
weapon, the hit and run, in the
third inning played a major part
In the Beermen victory. The
wily skipper and his clan pulled
no less than three such plays
for a total of four. runs.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 30 (UP) Stan
(The Manx Musial was still the
highest paid piayer in the Natio National
nal National League today and just as de determined
termined determined to p r o v e he is the
League's best batter,
Musial signed his 1957 contract
late yesterday for a reported
$80,000, th same figure he got
last year although his batting av average
erage average dropped nine points to .310
from 1955. He was the last of the
42 players on the St. Louis Cardi
nals winter roster to sign.
Musial, who holds the highest
lifetime slugging record of .578
and more miscellaneous records
than any other player in the
league, said he is Sure, "the way
I feel right now," he will capture!
the circuit's batting title top tne
seventh time this year.
The 36 year old Musial adr
mitted the pace of playing every
game made him a little tired late
last season. But he said that could
be remedied by taking a day off
now and then. He said he can
"keep playing a couple more
years at least."
"They say when an athlete
passes 35 he knows it," Musial
said. "But I don't feel any dif different
ferent different than I did two or three
years ago. ti
Musial is Deginning nis ioiu
year in professional baseball. His
first contract with tne cardinal
organization called for' 65 a
month in 1938.
, .5',-- i. 'I I .tev.Tiwiruw)i.i( MMiiiiiii(iiwiimiiWlMtWwii,. hiiiumii. i)iirir--i- iiiiiiiiiiiWiiiaii f iii in r if -t ' J
RECORD BREAKERS The record for 10-year-old boys free style relay was broken by the
foursome of Jerry Man, William Arej, Sam Wltkin and Martin Holmes to win the Gatun Ci Civic
vic Civic Council relay tropnies in the annual Gam boa Civic Council Swim Meet. The fifth meet
will take place March 3 at Gamboa.
Today Encanto .35 .20
' Double in Cinemascope
:!.' Richard Widmark in
" Dan Dailey in
"The Best Things in Life
' Are Free"
Today ..IDEAL .20 .70
' Rosita Quiatana in ?s" -"TRES
MELODIAS de AMOR
" .Arturo deCrdova In
The Beermen find them themselves
selves themselves this morn'ng, just half
a game out of the league lead.
A win tonight over Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield will give them the top
spot. Righthander Ronnie
Sheetz will make a fourth try
at defeating the Smokers. Hav Having
ing Having failed on his three previ previous
ous previous attempts, the former
Mexican League hurler will be
out there giving it everything.
Along The Fairways
Amador Ladies Golf News
Last Thursday's Tournament
held by the ladies at Amador Golf
Club was medal play witn 3-4
handicap Low gross was won by
Ethel Perantie with a nice 80.
Irma Hullarkey and Marge Sewell
tied for first low net with scores
of 68. Hester Henderson won third
St. Louis, W. Forest Launch
Twin Drives For Cage Glory
Bea Fish, in her last round wiht
the Amador gals, won the prize
for fewest putts. Bea is leaving
soon for. the States and will be
missed by all her friends here. A
luncheon was given in her honor
l at the Officer's Club after the
Slated to oppose Sheetz is the I morning's game. About twenty-
Smoker ace, Humberto Robin- five women attended the luncheon.
son, who, so far, has broken A Flag tourney is planned lor
even in two decisions with the this Thursday. A 1 1 contestants
Beermen. The slender one. if should tee off on the first nine
right tonight, will prove rather I and be sure to get a flag before
tough for Kellie's gang. starting.
BHS Takes Commanding
Lead In School League
Saturday Sunday Monday
3 BIGDAYS 3
'V HE WAS
To pi XVI
ROBERT MIDDLET0N WILLIAM CAMPBELL NEVILLE BRAND it Bruce Bennett
PritMii b DAVID WCISBART Directed 6 RflRFRT D WtBB Screenplay by ROBERT BUCKNER
Team W L Pet
Balboa High ....3 0 1.000
nristobal HiEh ..1 2 -333
Junior Colleee '.'.0 4 S .000
Balboa Hich moved an: inipor
tant notch closer to their fourth
straight interscholastic League
title last night as they defeated
the Cristobal Tigers 4 -to 2 in a
well played game.
Wayne WalL ace of the Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog mound staff, was touched
for only one hit, that being a
ringing triple by Ray Croft in
the third inning. Croft, the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal pitcher, hurled an excel excellent
lent excellent game himself, giivng up
five hits. The big differences be between
tween between the two teams was the
five costly errors the Tiger In Infield
field Infield committed during the sev seven
en seven inning game.
The Bulldogs can cinch them themselves
selves themselves a. share of the champion championship
ship championship Friday night by defeating
the rejuvenated College Green
Devils. This important game will
be played Friday night at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium, with the umpire
calling play ball at 7 p.m.
The game was all tied up go go-ine
ine go-ine into the sixth Inning at 2
all After Owen Sutherland o-
pened by grounding out to Sam
Newhard ai secona, jj&u wi wi-klosky
klosky wi-klosky got his second hit of the
nlte ,a sharp single between
second and : first WinKiosicy
stole second and xem Klrkland
kept things alive for the Bull
dogs with a single right down
the middle. Keith Kullg made a
great stop of thia ball, out was
unable to get his thrpw off. Win Win-klosky
klosky Win-klosky scored on this hit. with
what proved to be the winning
Croft forced Jerry Durfee to
ground out, but Ritchie More
came through :s with the third
single of the" inning,;; scoring
f.rne Dox score;
CHS t AB
Rankin ,cf ..........4
Sasso, rf .2
Croft, p 3
Mock, if 2
Newhard, 2b 3
Kulig, ss 1
Crawford, c ......... 1
Tobin, lb ....1
Gibson, lb 2
Bryans, 3b 2
Humohreys (a) ..... .1
French, cf ....3 0
Ryter, rf 3 0
Sutherland, 2b 3 0
Winklosky, ss 3 1
Klrkland, If 3 1
Durfee, lb 3 1
More, 3b 3 0
Trimble, 6 3 0
Wall, n , 2 0
(a) Batted for Bryans in sev
NEW YORK, Jan. 30 (UP)
St. Louis and Wake Forest, two
mighty good teams that have been
forced to play "second fiddle" so
far in their own leagues, launch launched
ed launched twin drives today for a bigger
snare oi DasKetDail glory.
The St. Louis BiUikens, ranked
ma nationally but overshadowed
in the Missouri Valley Conference
by 11th ranked Bradley, racked
up an. important 49-5 victory o o-ver
ver o-ver the Oklahoma Aggies last
night at Stillwater, Okla., to shove
their season record to an excel excellent.
lent. excellent. 12-5. .. ,. ..,
.'Wake Forest,, ranked 14th .na .nationally
tionally .nationally but faced. with the tough
task of beating top-ranked North
Carolina, notched an impressive
77-59 victory over Duke at Wins Winston
ton Winston Salem, N.C., to make its
record 13-3; T 4 .v
These Victories over high-ranked
foes stole the spotlight last
night from. Louisville, the nation's
No. 6 team, which walloped Loyo Loyola
la Loyola of the South, 79-53, for its ninth
straight victory and also a 13-3
The St. Louis victory moved the
Billikens into a second-place tie
with Wichita in the Missouri Val Valley
ley Valley League at 5-1, only one game
behind Bradley. And St. Louis and
Bradley still are scheduled to
meet twice next month, on Feb.1
0 13 and 23.
ing defeat last week that "wg'll have to win the flag
ourselves and not deoend on the oDDosition to do it.
for Us,w is proving to be quite a prophet. : ;
The Smokers, who begin a lifeor-death, three-
imnu serine fmr5lt lha Eaonnil.'nlaoai riiMi. D.lkAa
Beermen tonight, would have moved one and one one-half
half one-half games in front had the Carta Vieia Yankees
defeated the Beermen last night, but instead the "un
cooperative" Yanks dropped a 9-to-8 decision to bow
uuiui me ivoo-oi pennant; picture. ,
the1 bases loaded Brought home
three runs for the Yankees 'la
the seventh and the score wai
aU knotted eight-all.
In the Beermen eighth TiyloF
retired Alons Brathwalte- and
Lopez, but tip came Pinkston to
slam the first pitch out of th
park for the game-winning blow.
Manager Kellman took Pinky
out of the game in the ninth
for; defensive purposes, as oso oso-rio
rio oso-rio who had started in left field
replaced pinkston in right, and
Reinaldo Grenald was placed fa
Kellman's stratery looked
good when Pepe sprinted hard
Into foul territory t take
pinchhi'tter Joe Ttiinlnelll'o
drive for the second out. 1
Two thrillinsr t)lav. cam one-
after, the other In the third
when second sacker Brath watte
backhanded a hard uxoiinder of t
the bat of Bartirome as he
moved over to the shortstop side
of second base and in the same
motion flipped to shortstop
Moore with his 'eloverf haniT
Moore stepped oh second to force
Grba, who had walked, then
threw to first ta double1 Barti Bartirome.
rome. Bartirome. !----yi' ''-..v.' ;--i
Later In the samalnnin''tniifl
hejni hit a foul fly just above
the plate. Kellman stood under
the ball waiting, but, that did
not stop Lopez from racing -in'
and makinar the cafoh
Kellman got his hands on the
ball but allowed it to bounce
out of his glove. ;
Tonight, Cohen has assigned
khls ace righthander Humberto
Robinson, (5-3), to face right righthander
hander righthander Ronnie Sheetz, (2-4), in
tne big gam? 'at the ; Olympic
; A Smoker, win would Increase
their- present one-half game
leadVto :one vnd "one-half
games, while a Beermen vic victory
tory victory would move them- ahead
' of .the- Smokers by one half
game. The' contenders meet
for the last time Friday in a
: Last night Al pinkston- poked
long homerun high over-the,
fence in right field to break an
8-8 tie in the eighth frame and
keep the determined Beermen m
the thick or the pennant figtit.
tBob Trice, who relieved Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Arthur in the seventh in
ning, picked up his second
triumph against one 'setback.
Arthur had taken over for start
er Winston Brown in the fourth
frame.''' '"" V-? V ' f """':-J
Petei Taylor, who had come to
the mound in the third In relief
of starter Ell Grba, dropped his
third decision. He has won once.
Hector Lopez', two-run homer,
followed by Pepe Osorio'a. solo
blast, crave Brown and the Beer
men a 3-to-0 lead in the first. ;
The score was made 7 to 0 in
the third on a base on balls to
Lopez, singles by Pinkston and
Osorio. a sacrifice fly by ; Hal
Gordon, basehlts by Leon -Kellman
and Clarence Moore and k
sacrifice fly by Brown. v
It appeared that Brown was
on his way to an easy victory
until the. Yanks came.to life
and scored four runs off him
in the fourth, on free pass
to' Eddie Phillips, a double by.
Dave Jacobs, a base on balls
to Johnny Kropf, an error by
Kellman, a sacrifde fly. by
Lee Leftrldge, and ; Taylor's
Carta Vieja picked up anoth
er tally in the sixth to majce
the score 7 to 5 on base on balls
to Leftrldge and Billy Shantz
and Spider Wilhelm's two-bag-
ger . i
The Beermen gox pacK mat
run however, m tneir -nair oi
the sixth, when Lopez singled
and came home on Plnkston's
double, to make it 8 to 5.
A double by Lertndge witn
Showing at Vour Service
Center Theaters. Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:15
Fwhile The City Sleeps';
niARio HTS. 7:00
rTHE MERRY WIDOW"
HTHB KILLER'S KISS"
MARGARITA :15 1:45
rOTTTSfDF THE LAW
rAWAY ALL BOATS"
iPARAISO C:15 8:05
!LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ :15 8:25
IE DESPERATE HOURS
.... : East f..
Juniata 95 Wilkes 69 7
W. Uberty College 84 vf.Va. St. 82
Seton Hall 80 St.Francis (N.Y.) 71
CCNY 101 Kings Point 74
Auburn 76 Florida 61
Emory-Henry 77 Milligan 71 1
Kentucky Wesleyan 69 Tampa
Alabama 89 Gecrgia 73
Morehead S (Ky) 70 Mid Tenn.
S. Carolina 90 Cital 77
Kentucky 76 Georgia Tech 65 ;
Iowa State 67 Oklahoma 56
Defiance 9( J. Car. 88 (overtime)
lurdue 81 Northwestern 77
Wayne U. 83 Hunter 50
Michigan State 73 Ohio State 64
CAP I TOilO
15c i''.', toe.
THE PROUD AND
T IVOL I
Franco ise ArnouTln
FURY OF LOVE
. Also Also-Sclentific
Sclentific Also-Sclentific film!
BECAUSE OF EVE
Geld Prise $506.00
THE ROARING CITY
with Robert Hutton'
V tCJOR I A
R I Z O N A
Texas Southern 77 St. Edwards
Houston 86 Drake 62
Te. W. 77 Ariz. (Tempe) St' 66
e I II k a
i.-vy i uua i yw
k A a a aaa a
SU0 per Cor!
, Jack Palanee in
"FLIGHT to TANGIER
. Vista Vision and Color!
Glynls Johns la
'THE COURT JESTER"
Oklahoma A. & M., ranked 20th,
rallied from a 15-point deficit with
five minutes left to score nine
n straight points, men tney oattiea
on even terms, point for point,
until Roy Carberry of the Aggies
scored at the end to cut the final
margin to four points. Jack Mim Mim-litz
litz Mim-litz and Harold Alcorn had 12
points each for St. Louis,, but six six-six
six six-six Henry Kemple had 13 for the
Duke. "ranked 19th but minus
the services of ace Bucky Allen
who was Injured, trailed almost
all the way against Wake Forest
Jim Gillev had 21 ooints and
Jack Williams 16 for Wake Forest
and Bob Vernon tallied 16 lor
Louisville was held to a 29-28
halftime lead, by Loyola, but
scored 17 ooints at. the start oi
the second half before Loyola bit
a basket to blow the came wide
open. Six., eight Charley Tyra of
Louisville took scoring no nor s
with 24 ooints.
In other leading eames last
night: John McCarthy scored 35
nntntx and Tom Hawkins 30 to
lead Notre Dame to a 94-82 vic
tory over Indiana: North Carolina
State rompted to an 80-63 win e e-ver
ver e-ver Virginia in the Atlantic Coast
Conference despite 19 points by
Virginia's Bob Hardy; Oklahoma
City trouncea new Mexico, iui iui-86,
86, iui-86, as Llndon Lee scored 29, Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Reed 26,' and Leon Griffin 25;
Arkansas niooed Texas Christian,
62 58, in the Southwest Confer-
onre- 2New 11(1 CO A. a a
downed Arizona (Tempe) St.,-.85-
80; St Francis of Brooklyn edged
American international, n-oa; mu
Furman beat Wofford, 89-74, hi the
Southern Conference. '
North Carolina ends Its mid
year exam "vacation nu'
and seeks to extend its perfect
record to 16-0 against little West
ern Carolina. iiemucKjr, ure Mo Motion's
tion's Motion's -No. S team, can gain un
disputed possession of first place
in the Southeastern Conference by
beating Georgia in anotner xea
ture. ' ;
Bartirome, ib ....5
Shantz. c ........ S
Wilhelm, ss 5
Phillips, 3b 3
Jacobs, 2b .......4
Kropf, rf ...
Kern, cf ...
. i .4
Tuminelli i o
84 8 24 II
' Tuminelli filed out for Taylor
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Police ........ 1.6 0 1.000
Lincoln Life ....4 2 .667
Spur Cola ......3 2. JS0O
Gibraltar Life ..2 .3) .400
Elks 1414 2 4 C-333
Seymour Agency 0 .000
The Police, playing like true
cnampion, turned DacK tneir
nearest challengers in Jeci-
sive victory, 8 to 1 over the sec sec-ond
ond sec-ond place Lincoln Life team. -The
Policemen combed the
Lincoln Life pitching: for 11 hits,
including a nomerun by Doug
Prlpstr Thf a min nranti call V as
sured the police of the. first half
bunting. Three of. the Police
players had two hits each
Buddy Dempsey, Warren Asbton
The final meeting of the -Pacific
Women's Softball League prior to
the '57 season opener, will be held
tonight at the Paraiso Civic Cen
I All persons associated witn wit
lorcanization are urged to attend.
j The meeting Is slated to begin
aj at 7:30 p.m. sharp.
and Doug prlester.
Dempsey, 3b .......4
Ashton. ss ....4.
Corrigan, 2b 3
Weade, 2b 1
raester. P ..3
Potter, c 3
Wilder, cf 3
Sebastian if 3
Riley, lb 3
Darden, rf .....J...3
Smith, rf ..0
3. Joyner, cf 3
Beck, p, 3b 3
Ostrea, .ss 1
French, 3b, p ......1
acse. c 3
Fernandez, 2b .....2
Duran, 2b 1
Bowman," rf .;.....l
Denning, rf ........1
Farnsworth, lb ....2'
Marti If .......
Engelke 1, If ......2
1 31 4
3' 2l 1
Loulj French ......14
Russy potter ........15
Eugene Hermann! ..15
Allen Altman .......13
John Zelnick v. 13
Gen Beck 14
. Leading mcners
W L SO W
2, priester X.
11 4 16
3 10 14
4 0 12
1 5 17
French 3, Potter
Pinkston, rf ...
Grenald, If .
P. Osorio, If. rf
Trice, p ....1
- ;' ?'yf "34- 9 14 27 If
" Score by Innings
C. Vieja 000 401 300-4 9 0
Lc. Balboa 304 001 Olx 14 2
y.i summary.,: v,-. ..
Errors: Kellman, Moore. RBUs:
Lopez, 2, Osorio 2 Gordorv
Moore, Brown, Leftrldge 4, Tay-,
lor, Bartirome, Wilhelm, Pinks-.
ton 2.- Two base hits:' Wilhelm
2 .Glenn, Jacobs 2, Kropf, Pinks-,
ton, Leftrldge. "Home runsXo
pes, Osorio, Pinaston. pouoie-
plays: wiineun, jacoDS, caru-
rome; Bratnwaer moo re, cxr
don. Earned runs: Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 9, Carta Vieja 6. Sacrifice
I nits: erauiwaifcc, uoruuu.
Brown, Leftrldge, Barurome,
Taylor. Struck out: by Brown 1,
by Arthur 2, by Trice 1, by Tay Taylor
lor Taylor 6. Base on balls: Off Grbat
3, off Brown 5, off Arthur 3, off
Trice 1, off Taylor 8. Left a
base: Carta Vieja IV Cerveza
Balboa 8. pitchers record: Grba
6 runs, 6 bit in 2 Innings (pitch (pitched
ed (pitched to 3 batters in 3rd): Brown
4 runs, 3 hits in 3 1-3 innings:
Arthur 4 runs, 4 Bits In 2 2-3
innings,-Winning pitcher: Trice
(3-1). Losing pitcher: Taylor (1 (1-3).
3). (1-3). umpires: Thornton. Moore.
Williamson. Time of game: 3:06.
By UNITED PXIU
" HOLYCKE Mass. Jeff Dyer,
209. Spnngfield. stopped Jiickey
Carter,. 248, New York 3L y'
NEW YORK, St Nicks ton?
DiBitse, 148, New York, outpoint.
ed Chris Christ eaten, 148, Den-,
mark (10). -
NEW ORLEANS, La. Charley
Joseph, 159, New Orleans, stepped
Clarence Harbin, 154. Chicago (7L
SALT LAKE CITY, Ctab
Gene Fullmer. 160, West -Jordan,
Utah, outpointed Wuf Greavea.
162, Pittsburgh, (non-titie).
,, TUB fANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NVWBPAFtt
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1957
Gibson Hurls One-Hitter
As Powells Blaeks CHS
- W L
Powells 8 0
C.H.B. ...:s. 2
; USS Jasper : 1 4.
CHS-Alumnl ....0 4
s Monday's Remit
. Powells 12 C.H.S. 0
.,i Tomorrow's Game
(Thursday,' 7 p.m.)
TJSS jasper vs CHS-Alumnl
The box scores:
Swearingen, c .5
Hall., lb ....... 3
Dedeaux, sS ...4
Hooper, cf 5
Gibson, N, p .5
Rlnehart, .!! i
Tuesday'' night Noel Gibson
turned in his fourth win of the
season as Powells made It six
in a row without a defeat Noel's
effort, was a i one-hit perform performance,
ance, performance, a single to, right given up
to Ray Croft in the first In Inning.
ning. Inning. The bifr Powells chucker
struclt.outv 11 batters and walk walked
ed walked two, both in the third frame
wehn Chuck .Crawford became
the only C.H.S. batter to reach
third base. With, croft getting a
' H-fm. am eat-i myrn y fVi civ til
only four,, Tiger batters were! Sapp, rf If
able to get on base all night.
i. nanny conceDclon drew the
starting assignment for the los
ers and after getting Dy tne
first frame,, was met with the
brute force of the Powells hit hitting
ting hitting power in the second. Five
hits,, including a double by
Manning,, a three base blast by
Laurel Highley that came with
in a couple of feet from clear clearing
ing clearing the 387-foot mark in left
field, and an inside .the park
homer by Louis Dedeaux, gave
Powell's seven -big runs and a
lead, they never relinquished.
Tjvo-more in the fifth, and a
brace 'of,, runs in the seventh
highlighted the Powells ja-hit
attack, against three C.H.S.
hurters. Hatarlts relieved Con Conception
ception Conception lri the second frame and
himself gave, way to biu uioson
S the sixth. Conception w a si Powells
arged with the loss. IC.H.S.
CHS-Alumnl Seek Win No.
. CHS-Alumnl,. who came close
to their first win of. the season
1.000' last Sunday when they played
.600 C.H.S. to a 10-10 tie, will go In
.200 search once more of their first
.000 victory of the season. USS Jasp-
! ler will be- the opposition tomor
row night and tnougn both
teams can be counted out of
the first half, each one can be
counted on to be doing battle to
try and stay out of the cellar.
Game time, 7 p.m.
Aty i.'s' "iM 'r,,.;,vi-;r.', '' i ;;(jti 'J'1? 'f-WnjS,"
ONE FOR ALL
34 12 13 21 7 2
Rankin, cf ,...2 0
Sasso, If ....... 1 0
Hadarits, p ,...1 0
Tobirt, lb .1 0
Croft, rf ,,. 3 0
p. If 2 0
cabanillas, ss .1 0
lb, t ...V 3 0
Newhard. 2b ..3 0
Brians, 3b .... 3 0
Kulig, ss ..1 0
Williams. : If ...1 0
Crawford, c .. 0 0
Humphrey, c ..1 0
23 0 1 21 10 3
R H. E
.070 020 3-12 13 2
.000 000 00 1 3
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
"v. STANDINGS .
Team . W
Lucky strike 2
Balboa High ............1
Junior College ......... 1
American Legion 0
, Tonights Game
Lucky strike vs Balboa High
Balboa Stadium 7:00 pnm.
Thursday Right's Game
B High t vs American Legion
The leanie 'leading t c k y
Strikers take v pn the second
nlace Balboa High Schoolboys
tonight at the Balboa stadium
A "Lucky Strike victory will
give the smokers a comfortable
lead in tho first half rac- while
a win for High School will serve
to tighten .up the race. ;
Charley Hlrz with one victory
over the High School to his
0 credit will more man niceiy go
0 to the mound for Manager Ab Ab-0
0 Ab-0 ble Flynns team with pick John John-0
0 John-0 son behind th tilate. Hinz ruck
ed un 16 striKeouts in siorjpmg
the High Pehool in last week's
opener rtOsunf a 4 to 7 win.
Hich School Coach Paul Krst
mav o-ive I,m Klrklard his first
starting asslenment of the sea season
son season or he may .go with eGore
warbler who wa enwued w'tn
th- loss to Lucky StTik in th
'eague oDener last Monday.
Hard hlttinpr George Trimble or
Bruce Batmin will handle the
backstop duties for the School
BEVO f), COIM-O t
2, TIME ' ,K t
h6s$ v fins;, v, ; ? -v.-1 hffi'nwi 4atMviLLeiSt I
W im I r In m,. t W.S I M Mt.I-fS r m:
To Ink Pact
By Conrado Sargeant
Abmic Spring," Wilfreio' ilelen-
dez' English uorougnbred inn
his not yet won a race locally,
Suffered a. severe colic early Mon
day morning but is completely re
envertwi now. j
Trainer Henry White was called
ut of bed and rushed to tne race racetrack
track racetrack to save the life of the grey
" r. i i ti ill
son or juuracuious abb niu
' Several hones were suspended
and fines were meted out to one
jockey and one trainer. The rider,
Vincent Brown, was penalized $5
for failing to return Blue Moon's
colors to her trainer in time. Blue
Moon 'raced Saturday with colors
that i were not het owner's.
Trainer Julio R. Tobar got a
tin flue, for having Tom Collins
sent late to the paddock for Sun
days first race. ...
; Rafaolito,. which pulled up
up. tamo in Saturday's fourth
ret; Hipocrates, Ismo In th
Ixth m Sunday, and Lovo's
Girdlo, which blod from tho
tto after Sunday's seventh
race, ware oach aWon IS days
Th trrki veterinarian re
commended that Bull Flea be bar
red from racing, she sutterea a
nasal, hemorrhage during the run
ning of Saturday's third race.
. Piel de Asno, a green debutant,
got two meets for bng fractious
at tho starting gate.
This columnist was the big win winner
ner winner in the selections-contest spon sponsored
sored sponsored by GaBito cigareta and 5
and Magatinei We collected
$10 I the $20 first prise by -virtue
of having entered two of four win winning
ning winning coupons-with four winners'
nettedPjedro E.J;,GonzalezJ .nd
Aieiaes f js ernanaea sa ; eacn. s.
The $10t second prize, was divld
ed among IS. winning, coupons; at
40 cents each, .we naa
five coupons with three winners
each in the six races of the con contest
test contest for $2 more. Total winnings
Other, prize winners' were, Henry
S.' White, Anselrao Bliss, Pedro P.
Gonzalez, Rodolfo Carrillo, L u z
Kneida Bernal, Ricardo J. Mar-
quez, Eddie i'um, Rodouo jurten,
Luis Bencerraf, Lazaro 'M o r a n,
Antonio Meza, Tony Key, Roberto
Bemuloseleil with one coupon
each. Carlota E. Bieberach, Da Da-mian
mian Da-mian Samudio C, Luis Romero
and Mario Caballero, each hadiwo
WMmngiowoons.' v: A 5 "'
CinguMun, a rhroe-yoar eld
British, colt, arrived on tho Isth Isth-mui
mui Isth-mui yaitorday. Ha was bought
in tho London yaar end salts
by tho British Blooditock Agen Agency
cy Agency for Alfredo Boyd.
Thursday night the American
Legion and Balboa Hirh meet,
under the hhts at 7:00 t.m. at
Ralhoa stadium. The Legion
riftires a late entry In the
league, will be lookinsr for their
first win in their second game
of this week's plav.' Sebastian
raseirrande. nint-slzed right4
hander, who nitched well iri re relief
lief relief Monday night will o to the
monnrtifor the Leelon. Hlh
Sfhool'L nitchin selection will
depend uoon who gets the6call
tti; jonight's game";y;'-tv;;
Ft. Clayton Retains Half-Game
One of England's top veterina
rians Dr. George S. Forbes, will
arrive in Panama Feb. 2. He will
remain on the Isthmus a few days
Dr. Forbes, director of the Vet
erinary Bloodstock Agency who
recently went to Moscow as a
guest of the Russian government,
is on a tour of the West Indies
and South America. He will wel
come interviews with local train
ers, owners and vets, according
to a letter recently received by
Jacob S. Pereira.-
Pan Llquldo .5 1 -833
Ft. Kobbe 4 2
Tasco Batteries 3 3
Lou Glud Agency 3 3
USA Signal service .o e
Lead In Service Baseball Loop
In the Panama Area Armed
Forces League baseball games
played over the past weekend, Fort
Clayton's Cavaliers hung on to
their slim 1-2 game lead as they
defeated the Fort Amador Troop Troopers
ers Troopers 11-3 at Jarman Field Monday
evening. The second place Albrook
Flyers were outclassed by the
hard-hitting Fort Kobbe Regulars
in an arc-light encounter' at Beam
Stadium Saturday" 6-1 but tame
back to defeat the Army Atlantic
Busbmasters at Fort Davis 4-1
on the following afternoon.
uiviKOiT, Jan. 30 (UP) The
uciroit iigers completed signing
their regulars last night, and the
last one was the biggest right
newer ai Kaline who came to
terms on the second attempt at
a i epuriea dU,UUU.
iunne signed after a night
meeuiig wan general manager
opine uriggs and Johnny McHale,
uu-eviur oi piayer personnel.
"I got a very good increase,"
said tht 22-yoar old Tigar star
who is on of the fow piaytrs
to make tha big hop from high
school sandlots to a starting op op-lition
lition op-lition with, a Major Lugui
Kaline and Brlces were involv
ed in headlines recently whpn
miggs' "olf-the-cuff" remarks to
a Detroit luncheon club were
printed. Briggs accused Kaline of
wanting as much money as Van-
Kee star Mickey Mantle.
Ihe young outfielder denied his
demands reached Mantle Dronor-
Kaline trailed the Yankee slug
ger last season by only two runs
in the runs battea in department,
130 to 128. The blond Tiger out outfielder
fielder outfielder hit .314 in 1956 after lead leading
ing leading the American League with
.340 in 1955, his second year In
Tha six-foot, ono-inch Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore nativ signed as a bonus
rookio with Detroit and hit .27
In 1954, his first yaar.
His .340 mark ir 1955 made him
the youngest player ever to win
the Junior Circuit batting crown
he was only 20 at the time and
surpassed ly uodd s record by a
Ted WiUiams Calls Mantle f
'Best Batter Of This Era';
Says Yahkees Team To Beat
MIAMI. "Fla.. Jan, 36 (UP -. .. : :'-
Ted Williams, one of baseball'si Ted admitted, too,-that he hal
ereatest hitters, todav hailed Mid- for a long time had a terrific re-
key Mantle as "the best batter of gsrd for Don Larsen, the Yankeei
this era" and added that the New no-nit World &enes hero.
York Yankees again would be the "Way back when he was with
team to beat for the American the st- Luls Browns I said he wa;
League pennant Jthe most deceptive pitcher I had
Williams, lean, tanned and fit.j seen in a long time,' Ted explain explain-will
will explain-will go to Boston on Friday to signed. "Well, I think the Dodgers will
his sixth contract at an estimated agree with me, anyhow.
Sinn.nnn fnr 'nnnthpr soasnn i ths1 Williams, who still carries a 10
big stick of the Boston Red Sox.
And the four-time batting cham champion,
pion, champion, left no doubt but that he ex expected
pected expected to give Mantle-a run for
the crown in the coming season.
"Mantle surely was entitled to
the batting championship," said
Williams of the Oklahoma Kid who
won' the American League title
with a .359 mark against his .345
percentage and a lifetime average
"Mickey is certainly the best
hitter of this era and should wind
up as one of the all-time greats,"
Ted added with conviction.' "But
inch pin in his shoulder as result
of a shoulder separation operation
several years back, said that if
bothered him now only during cold
"I feel great and I'm looking
forward to this season and sev several
eral several more," he reiterated. "I'd
like to win that batting champion,
ship again and maybe again.
Which, 'considering his admira admiration
tion admiration of Mantle, mty be something
of an enigma. But then, you hava
to remember that the immortal Ty
Cobb named Williams as the great-
est hitter of this era and from
I am sure that, the way I feel, I tne loog of tall Ted, his era isn't
can play at least 100 games this ; anywhere near ended,
Ted also .grinned that he
"thought" he could hit "at least
.330 and maybe bang about 25
"Meanwhile," he added, "I'm
going to try to beat that young
fellow from the Yankees out of
he batting championship and;., recrcational craft 0f 'all
.tie sic; w i uic wins. u iiiviuura uoaca
NEW YORK (UP) More thin
. 1 'ill
on balls in the necessary 477 times
at bat doesn't figure to hurt me
As one of the perennial leaders
sizes, with a reian vaiue ui bmuui
$7,000,000, were sold during the
47th annual National Motor Boat
Show which closed Sunday night.
walks, Williams figures to!Th iot sales reachcd a record
Conejos. ....... ..2
Pericos .1 1
Pearl one for three.
The box score:
" reriet 14 Maeawa I
' The Pericos broke their los
ing streak, Tuesday at the Fast Fastlich
lich Fastlich Ball Park with Conklin
pitching a six hitter aided by
an eight run first Inning in
which xddleman homered with
two mates, on board. Irr this in
Wng a record for this season
was set When twelve -men went
to sat and only two were left
stranded. The Perico'a also scor scored
ed scored on In the second, two In
the third and three in t h e
The Macaws came back strong
in tne rrm witn tnree runs, four
in -the second arid one in the
fourth but -the Pericos were
determined to get out of the
Fof; the Pericos, Baggott who
replaced Cross in the third, was
the leading hitter with one for
one. For the Macaws Pearson
and Con-i ga.n were the leading
hitters with two for three.
In Monday's game between
tht Conejos and the Pumas,
taiemsn snouia nave been cred
Cross, c ....
Baggott, c ..
Fulop, 3b ...
Bright, cf ..
Ward, lb ...
Ness, p ..
Thursday, Jan. 31 20th Inf.
vs eCrve2a Nac. Pan Llquldo.
Friday, Feb. 1 USA Signal
Service vs Tasco Batteries.
Winnina their second game In
three days, 20th. Infantry push pushed
ed pushed Lou Glud Agency out of the
second position behind the
pitching of player-mgr. John
Wesolek, 6 to 3.
The "Lifellners" showed great
power over the "Stars" by touch
in? Lou Hilzlnser for nine base
blows including a homer by
Joneau in the third frame. Hil
singer, the pitching ace sf the
sporting gooas representatives,
suffered his third straight de defeat
feat defeat of the season.
Hitting stars of the game were
Wesolek of Kobbe with 3 in 3 and
Abe Flynn of the losers with 2
Score by Innings
L. G. Agency 002 000 13 5 3
20th. Inf. 002 310 X 6 9 1
R. H. E.
Umoire: Mary Metheny. Scor
Chase, 2b 2
Pearson, ss 3
Watts, cf. p 3
Des Londes. If, p ...2
Boswell ,cf f. 0
Corrtgan. e' 3
McGowin, n ........2
Stielau. 3b 2
Thompson, rf 2
DeTore. lb .1
Lawler, lb .1
Oakley, lb 1
- ; :
Rome runs Eddlemin. Struck
out by: Conklin 2. Ness 1. Mc
Gowin 3. Walks off: Conklin 1,
Ness 2. McGowin 3, Des Londes
2. I nthe 4th Boswell batted for
Des Londes, Carroll for Mc Mc-Oowin.
Oowin. Mc-Oowin. steiner for Stielau. and
Nes for Conklin. Umpiresg W.
J. Malene tt,G) .'.19
L. Chance (CN) 20
(20th Inf.) 23
J. Mason (TB) ..21:
20th inf. 19
M. Lane (CN) ...21
(20th Inf.) ..22
A. Husted (LG) ...20
R. carlin (CN) ..18
L Jones (LG) ...18
J. Nelson (TB) ..1
A. Welty (TB) ..15
H RR Ave.
Army Atlantic 0
A fine two hit pitching perform
ance by southpaw nurier jacx
Kaps and a two run homer, also
by Kaps, nignugnted rort Ama
dor's 5-0 win over the Army Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Bushmasters Saturday after
noon at McCardell Field.
Kaps gave up a single in the
second inning and then a lead off
triple to Lloyd Hess in the top of
the sixth. JN either man was aDie 10
come around due to some une
Amador scored in the first in
ning without benefit of a hit. Mike
Rivera walked, stole second and
third and scored on an infield outm
In the bottom half of the fifth a
walk, a hit batsman and a throw throwing
ing throwing error enabled another run to
In the top of the seventh Lee
Straube drew a walk. After steal stealing
ing stealing second Straube waltzed home;
as Kaps blasted one close to the
foul line but far over the fight field
Another unearned run in tnej
bottom of the seventh ended A A-mador's
mador's A-mador's scoring.
Kaps now has a Z-Z record ana
Army Atlahtlc's losing pitcner,
Neil Wheeler, has a record of 1-2.
Fort Kobbe's Regulars combin combined
ed combined a 14 hit onslaught of three Al Albrook
brook Albrook AFB pitchers with a fine
seven hit pitching" performance by
Doug Norton, to top the Flyers 6-1
Saturday night at Albrook's Beam
A single by Ernie Lennon, a sa sacrifice,
crifice, sacrifice, and a single by Hal Duf-
iH nroducMt a Reaular run in
the fourth inning.
In the second, Cal EdgehU reach
ed first on an error, tdgenu tnen
stole second and scored on Len Len-non's
non's Len-non's second single.
In the fifth, DuXfieid waisea nu
Bill Dudley singled. EdgehUl scor
ed Duffleld with a sharp single
through' the middle.
An error, Lennon's fourth single,!
and a long triple by Lennie Git-rl
tens produced Kohhp' final fhrlCJy,on
tallies in the eighth. Gjttens came
all the way in on his hit when the
shortstop threw wild to the plate.
Albrook picked up its only run
In the fifth inning on two walks,
two errors and a stolen
Norton-went the route for Kobbe
gaiiing credit tor -the victory. Bob
xiausun woncea tne. nrst five in
nings ior Albrook and was charg
a1 ...1,1. It. I
ond complete game for the Cavs
and picked up victory number two.
Wayne Tolbert was charged with
Tht L9ua Standings as of Jan. 29
benefit, greatly from the new rul ruling.
ing. ruling. With his walks being counted.
he won't have to go for the bad
pitches coming down the stretch
to get the previously-needed 400 at-
bats necessary to be eligible for
the batting championship.
Williams, always a forthright
talker, asserted that the American
League pennant race was "be "between
tween "between the Yankees and seven con contenders."
tenders." contenders." "I hope I'm not misunderstood,
again," he laughed. "I think our
Red Sox have a terrifi etnepiol
and you can bet we'll give it a
run all the way. But who's eoine
31-2 to deny that the Yankees are the, Sanders of Miami, Fla.,
61-1 team to beat? second with 263 totals. :
DONNER SUMMIT, Calif. (Tjp)
Dick Buek of Soda Springs,
Calif., won the men's giant slalom
race and Starr Walton of Sacra Sacramento
mento Sacramento won the .women's eveat
during a ski meet at the Donnef
Summit Sugar Bowl Sunday.
KINGSTON, Jamaica (UP) Ro Roberto
berto Roberto De Vicenzo of Argentina Argentina-eaualled
eaualled Argentina-eaualled his own tournament rec
ord of 260 in Winning the Jamaica
Open Golf Championship Sunday;
for the second straight year. Steve,
rinHa. r.t Vt.in Pa mnA rtnncft
.V UUI.J Ul 1,1 1 .- I' ",! -' I I. 1
d with thre for three and Williams and Conklin,
W. Trout (LG)
HRawls Yin$ Again,
This Time Torlh
LAKE WORTH. Fla. (UP)-His-
tory did not repeat, so owj
Bawls of Spartanburg, S.C.,
picked up her second cheer for
cam within a week for winning i
the Lake Worth women's open golf ia the
It was almost
Army Atlantic 1
AiDrooKg Dick Greenfield ntir
ed up his fourth win of the PAAF
season Sunday afternoon as the
visuing AiDroolC Mvers edsorf Ar.
Auanuc 4-1 at me Bushma
ter's home field.
A two run homer bv third h.
man Mario LaMaestm in th 4itt,
inning was ail that KreenftoM
neeaeo. trank Gandarilla singled
aim siuie secuna just Delore the
is mow. L,aMaestra also singled
in uie eigncn inning. After going
m ocuunu on a wiia pucn. tne craf
iy tnird sacker stole third base
ana men committed a theft of
ine iyers also scored a solo
run in me top naif of the fifth
Frank Gandarilla led nff th in.
ning with his second single of th
game. After getting into scorlnar
position on an infield out he scor-
ea on a single Dy Joe Biddy,
lhe Bushmastem rim, rioht
back after LaMaestra hit his horn p.
run in tne lirst stanza. Jim Daley
drew a walk to lead off the innino
ier suing 10 secona on a sacri
nee nit, Daley stole third and
eo on an error by catcher Frank
This game marked Dick Green
neid s eighth appearance in the
ten games that the Flyers have
played. The strong righthander
strunk out eleven men bringing
his season's total to 66. Green-
neid s record in now 4-1, his only
loss coming at the hands of the
uayton Cavaliers on the 12th of
Fort Clayton's Cavaliers combin
ed 11 hits. 5 bases on balls and
seven Trooper errors for 11 big
runs and coast to an 11-3 victory
over the Amador Troopers at Jar Jar-man
man Jar-man field Monday highf.
In the third inning Clayton Jump-
ea on starter wayne loioert for
three runs. A single by Dick.Bor Dick.Bor-koski,
koski, Dick.Bor-koski, a walk to Don Nakama
and a throwing error by 'Tolbert
let the first run in. A single by
Pat Delaney and a sacrifice fly
oy wait iauerhrun Drought two
more' rims across the platenr
'Clayton picked up three mora
runs off Tolbert In the fourth in-
aing on two walks, three singles
and a sacrifice, sendina him.: to
toe showers. ,
The Cavaliers picked up. two
more runs across the plate. .
finished with one more tally in
Amador s'tfbred their- first" fun
' '. -V ,. ' --r- tr v:.:'
fifth stanza. Lee Straube
; reached first oo a fielders eboicei
a replay oi uiei uiu inrn sioie wnjon,ofsfn
.J 3 11 .500
in. i roumi in th Timm women's Jack Kops slapped a sifigle
open the .previous week when Fayj-fiekt ami Straube scored standing
yf i tcv,-: si
Thora's a big difference tn tiro-ond only tho hew All-Nylon
cord Tube) Super-Cushion combines the safety, sttength ond
dependobilitylof amazing. "Stop-Action" Traction, xclutive
Grlp-Seal'Construction ond Triple Tempered Nylon.
The Stronger-maivsfee 3T Nyten body provides gresifor blow blowout
out blowout protection and assures long tire life. Exclusive Grip-Seal
Construction means fewer flat tiret, fewer rood delays. And
the improved tread design gives extra traction, extra safety
when you need ft most
Then tod, you'll enjoy a quieter, more comfortable ride be be-:
: be-: came ingenious Safety' Silencers reduce annoying tire noise
' while .me buoyant Tubeless Super-Cushion design absorbs
bumps vnd road shocks.-
lo give you the "sure-footedneM"
yoo, need, the All-Nylon Tubelett
Super-Cushion Has an exclusive triple
combination of saw-tooth rib edges,
deep-cut safely slots end cross cuts.
Actually, mere than 8,000 gripping
edges work for your safety, guard
against dangerous sRps and skids.
BliiVAi syutrr suns I
I ''vjj rtoss cuts 1
j Crocker pf Montevideo. Urugoay.
came in. second to Aius Kawu.
At Tampa, however. Miss
Crocker rallied on the dosing day
to fall abort bv onlv one stroke.
VTL SO AVE.) Otberee in the field of 24 top
i rauiu prmessioiiais wire wub ui
.5 O 20 1.000 the running for the top two prises.
WifQ bmith of St. Clair. Mick.
O S 1.000 won third place with a 219.
Fourth was Bettv Dodd. Louis
2 .600 vilie, Ky.: wttb a 221. -Louise
iU a 2f3.
Inthe sixth Inning, catcher Inr
Haynee drew e walk. Plaver-maa-
ager Mike Rivera of the Troopers
tbea eeat vSsj" Domoahoskl to
bat for pitcher Bob Stephenson.
DumucboskJ responded with a
double to right-center field scor
ing Havnes from first base.
Amador scored Its third and fas-
I run in the ninth inning when
nnrere swgled end scoreo: on
?l ,-! :hTt- STTS. TT'V r Tu v'' m sbssi r. m m. :
W fCII ;- f I (111 I I 1 I II Vi W If f 1 ill.
- y MD VU UUJP U LiAALa.
.ib vvorlo ovia, MOKl PIOPII UOI ON"
GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHII MAKJ
AUTO SERVICE CO., INC.
Island Ca., took LflhlKapg long triple to rigbt-ceoter.
Dick Borkoski pitched bis ae-,
(Corner cf Ancon Ave. A rT Street No.
vr' Tei:5204 2-2205-2-?206 rr:
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADATJ4WFIRENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY V
Gibraltar T ife Ins. Co.
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
tdiijcdidtk BAXTER. S. A.
Paeken Shipper! Movers
Phone, 2-2451 ljlllZ
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridino & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Ph0Be Z"2451
r OV appointment.
i ca dm it ai I ROOM DANCING
& Native Dance
Classes or private lessons for
Couplet, Teenage" v inuiT.u..
Balboa Service Center
SFKC1AI. COLU WAVE
M.nda Thru Thursday
oi I orrsnnnel and tneur
With F 1.2 Lens
US Economy Reaches
New High, Looks Se!
To Keep (limbing
WASHINGTON. Jan- 30 (UP!
-The Federal Reserve uoara im imported
ported imported today that the economy
expanded to record highs in
1956 and prospects are good for
a. sHoanftpi this vear.
It said in its monthly bulletin
that the Gross National proauct
last year the total output or
goods and services hit a record
high of $412 billion "in response
to further expansion in de demands
mands demands for goods and services.'
This was an increase of $22
billion over 1955.
As for 1957, the board said
"expansion In business spending
for plant and equipment ap appears
pears appears to be continuing Into this
It said a private business sur sur-vev
vev sur-vev "shows that for the full year
1957, business anticipates ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for fixed Investment
11 per cent above the record
The rate of business Invest Investment
ment Investment In new plants and equip equipment
ment equipment normally is a good indica indication
tion indication of the economic outlook.
Continued advances In the ex expansion
pansion expansion rate and the Gross Na National
tional National Product would Indicate
another big business year in
1857. t t.
Th hnnrrf renorteri that the
Gross National Product increas increased
ed increased 5.5 per cent between 1955 and
This was a slight decrease
thm a nr int rise reeord-
, 1 Will lilt u .
erl in 1955 when the economy
recovered from a minor reces
Union To Meet
The annual meeting of mem members
bers members of the Paraiso Federal Cred Credit
it Credit Union will be held at the
music room of the Paraiso High
School tomorrow at 7:38 o.ru.
The agenda will Include re reports
ports reports of officers, nomination-election
of officers and declara declaration
tion declaration of dividends.
A special film on Credit Un Union
ion Union activitieg will also be fea featured.
tured. featured. Quart Of Cure
KEWARK. N J Jan 30 (UP)
Magistrate Nicholas Caaleiianol
ordered EatUe Wright held for ;
action oi tne ttx vu.
grand Jury yesterday when she
tu unabie to teu mm wneioeri-
. . T
Cure I or irnms wwicu.
drink aome ererr night or my
a-fthma," she told the Judge.
. &he added that ah did not
know whether the cure woraed l
oecause she had not Tlniahea
th hottle veL" Hattie. 29. was!
held on chart-es of Ulecal PO- jj
LEAVEYOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES; AT 57 "H'v STREET,
'Street No. 11 -; 'V
Agendas Internal, de Pubticaciono
No. 3 Lottery PUia
Central Ave. '4
FOR SALE: Servel refrigerator,
9-X.F., 60 eyelet, like new. Call
3-6258 Panama, 9 till 5 p.m.,
FOR SALE: Single divan bed, ;
cream metal chest of drawer!
with mirror, glass-top wrought
iron table, black telephone stool
and table,. Phone 3-6161, after
2 p.m. t
FOR SALE: Fully furnished
concrete house, Santa Clara
Beach. All tiled floors, bedroom,
living room, bath and kitchen.
Electric refrigerator, gas stove,
garage, porch, $2800. Phone
Gramlich, Gamboa 6-441.
Lived In Hole,
Died In Hospital
KINGSWORTHY, England (UP)
Yolanda Span, a recluse who
lived in a hole in the ground for
35 years, died recently in a hospi hospital
tal hospital here, it was reported today,
Mrs. Span was a university
graduate who was well traveled
'and knew five languages. She dug
, herself in after a row with her
ison, Louis, and lived in the hole
j until her death.
I The son went to Australia after
the family argument and died
I Mrs. Span's home was a 10 bv 7
foot excavation covered with a
corrugated iron roof. She cooked
on an oil stove, used a pile of old
blankets for a bed ,.and 'Jtept the
floor dry with scattered! paper.
Jan. 30 (Urmearned today.
If Ir was ro i
Thomas J. Bullork Jr. was re
1 covering today from an accidental
fall in which a three-foot section
r i-i ; ; t ..
of television antenna was' rammed
through his chest.
y co uti vi a v win ii iir oiiuurii niiii i
fell. The steel rod ran completely
icu. x lie sicci I uu tan luiii pictcij
thrnuph ihn lpft ciHp nf hie nhpst
.1 1 1 i r. : i r v i i
Hi nnnHitinn was rpnnrtpH oprlnns
" ' 1
but he was expected to recover.1
I v y i
I i I
I I f TfM BASJZHXRT GENN
I rw :-'k JomiHustoji I
I s .TW reosucriee or umm .vtirs
fr- -w i
I V'. ? Vii TECHNICOLOR I
. !!' II ai; - IV, o m
I W '- n OR-SOKYV'EIXES I
gottgi M m fjj OUl'"
I Itll proof biy be a few montha before MIGHTT I
Itll proof bly be a few months before MIGHTT
MOBx DICK hits the Canal Zone movie screens.
f o x mvn siiia luc vni Jjvuc mjvvic sLirvus. ajj
. 'in L ferrasuuiUV'
No. 16 H" Street
4th ol Julf Ave. J It
FOR SALE: 1952 Stwdebaker
V-8, H.T. Conv. Balboa 3535.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
sedan V-8, good condition. Pass Passed
ed Passed 1957 C.Z. inspection. New
overhead upholstery. Original
paint $390. 0420-B, Ancon,
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudson Su Super
per Super Six, excellent tires,' good
condition. Must sell, leaving
Zone. Best offer. Balboa 2-2814.
FOR SALE: GMC welding
truck, perfect mechanical condi condition.
tion. condition. Electric welding machines,
heavy duty, 300 Amps., perfect
condition. Battery chargers, $35
each.. 1950 Willys station wagon,
new paint and upholstery, per perfect
fect perfect condition. 1955 Chevrolet
Pickup, like new. Autos Eisen Eisen-man.
man. Eisen-man. S.A., beside Coca Cola
plant. Phone 2-2616, 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford, good
condition. Call 85-4140 during
FOR SALE: 1948 Lincoln Club
Coupe, duty paid. Motores Tly Tly-oli,
oli, Tly-oli, Panama. $175.
FOR SALE: 1956 4-door Bel Bel-Air
Air Bel-Air Six. India ivory over blue
turquoise, custom upholstery,
ww tires. For price and-demonstration
appointment, call Jim
Hagah, Margarita 3-1071.
WANTED:: Chevrolet or Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, 1949 to 1952. Phone
To Enter Italy
ROME, Jan. 30 (UP) Soviet
violinist David Oistrach has been
Wpriprt nprnvecinr. tr pntpr this
inusic-ioviijR couuuy, it wbs
Sources said the government
refused to grant visas to Oistrach,
: : ,i i w. nAnAn... t)am
ninnict anrl thp Mncpnw Rnrn.
din quartet on grounds the pres
ence ot tne Kussians in nome
could cause disturbances
Oistrach, who has toured the
uio .i av.ii v
United States, was to have joined
.1 1 1 .
IIlUMCldllS 111 VUIIL'CI t
by the St. Decilia's
Academy in Rome.
-en. JOHN HUSTON 7i." Titos
, LEWIS SERVICE
;-,; Ave. Uvea Mo I
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lis Ceatral Ave.
1M Centre! Arcane
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z,
The Curundu Post Restaurant of offers
fers offers invitation to bid on contract
to operate AMUSEMENT MA MACHINES
CHINES MACHINES in Curundu. Prospective
bidden are invited to visit the
operations. Bids should ba sub submitted
mitted submitted in duplicate, in, sealed en envelopes
velopes envelopes properly identified on
the outside, and enclosed in an an-,
, an-, other anvtlopa addressed to the
Installation Officer for the atten attention
tion attention of the Post Restaurant Offi Officer.
cer. Officer. Bids will ba opened at 1400
hours on 15 February 1957 in
the Post Restaurant Building. For
further information call Curun Curundu
du Curundu 62$5 or 4268.
The Curundu Post Restaurant of offers
fers offers invitations to bid on con contract
tract contract to operate a Dry-Cleaning
Service in Curundu. Prospective
bidders are invited to visit the
operations. Bids should be sub submitted
mitted submitted in duplicate, in sealed en envelopes
velopes envelopes properly identified on
the outside, and enclosed in an another
other another envelope addressed to the
Installation Officer for tho at attention
tention attention of the Post Restaurant
Officer. Bids will be opened at
1400 hours on 15 February
1957 in the Post Restaurant
Building. For further Informa Information
tion Information call Curundu 6205 or 4268.
UNITED STATES CITIZENS in income
come income tax returns' are due April
15. Qualified tax consultant are
available at your telephone. Call
FOR SALE: T.V. 21-inch G.E..
60-rycle, floor model. Balboa
FOR SALEirt-Horje, gelding or
swap for smaller horse. Phono
FOR SALE: English bicycle,
boy's size, $10. Phone 3-6492.
FOR SALE: '. Piano Spinet
, 'Wurlitxer," excellent, condition,
$350. Sunday-Friday, 2 p.m.,
21st St. Esta Bis. Guachapali No.
23-73, behind tho church.
FOR SALE: 1 Kohler electric
plant, 1500w., 60-cycle, 110v.
Apply at Eloy Alfaro Ave. No.
IPlvA flflnnl amnlnver nrP TOltVi
30 years of continuous service,
retire from the Canal organiza organization
tion organization at the end of January and
will receive retirement certifi certificate
cate certificate signed by Gov. W. E. Pot Potter.
ter. Potter. The names, positions, and
years of service of those retir
Mrs. Lillian F. Farr, Com Commissary
missary Commissary Supervisor, Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Division; 30 years, six
month and 25 days.
Manuel Lopez, Truck Driver,
Motor Transportation Divi Division;
sion; Division; 20 years, 10 months and
Paul T. Roth, Housing Man Management
agement Management Aid, Housing and
Grounds Division; nine years,,
one month and 12 days.
Edward Scoott, Shipwright,
Dredging Division; 15 years,
11 months and 11 days.
Harold D. Sutherland, Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter Repairman, Industrial
Ikes $2.2 Billion School Bill
Faces Rough Going In Congress
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. H. Mexander Smith (R-NJ)
urged Congress today to act
"swiftly and without partisan partisanship''
ship'' partisanship'' to pass President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's $2 2 billion school aid pro program.
gram. program. He said tbe nation's destiny
lies with its children.
:mitK .Hministration spokes-
!. i- ,Va cnnfo aii irhool leeis-
Illldll 111 HIV.
lation. joined 10 other Republican
, uniinn in introducing a bill to
carry out me rrrawan
I The measure pparenuy iaccu
I rough going, however.
The administration bill was in introduced
troduced introduced in the House by Reps.
Samuel K. McConnell Jr. (R-Pa)
and Peter Frelinghuysen Jr. (R (R-NJ).
NJ). (R-NJ). Sen. Thomas C. Hennings (D (D-;Mo)
;Mo) (D-;Mo) said the administration pro program
gram program was "grossly inadequate ofr
Ilk. it.nt mreenV." He ore-
I dieted Congress win pass a bill in
line with one before tbe House to
grant $600 million a year for sis
&vrai nmwnne mem dot cx
! the House Education Committeo
also forecast committee approve
M u-hnnl ronctruptilHt bill Dlt)
. viding more federal aid than Mr ;
Rep. Stewart Lv Udall D-Arixi
(called the administration profram
"too imie and too ia.
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Newly furnished
and unfurnished, apar t m a a t s.
A L H A M BRA APARTMENTS,
1 0th Street- No. 806 1 Phono
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished apartments: living
room, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
largo porch and maid's suite.
Avenida Peru 37-48.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all screened, inspected.
Via Espana, last house before
FOR RENT: Comfortable and
cool two-bedroom apartment in
Calla Darien (St. Regis Build Building).
ing). Building). Call telephone 2-1455
during office hours.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroem apart apartment
ment apartment with two bathrooms, liv living
ing living room & dining room, maid's
room with bath, garage. Campo
Alegrc. Phone 6-8, 3-7192.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment,
maid's room and bath. New a a-partment
partment a-partment house in Juan Franco.
For six months, $160 a month.
Call 2-0072 Panama.
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished 2-bedroom apartment,
includinq household article s,
$150. Peru Avenue 37-48.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom pent penthouse
house penthouse "SOUSA BUILDING." Living-dining
room, 2 parches, 2
bathrooms, maid's room; garage.
Bella Vista (44th Street & Co Colombia)
lombia) Colombia) 44-17. Information:
same building, apartment P. ;
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments newly constructed con-
crote houaa, fanruo Lefevre
livino dinineV teem, (.baditeaai:
1. -.1 LuA f -.'
pimmni, nirmn,.waHiinu piece,
formation; Calla Primera No. IpV
Parqup Lefevre. V .','. .:'..
FOR RENT: Furnished ohebed ohebed-bedroom
bedroom ohebed-bedroom modern-apartment, ga garage.
rage. garage. 1 68 Via Belisario Poms.
102 Years, 2 Months, 5 Days
PanCanal Rolls; 5 Included
Division; 25 years, 8 months
and 10 days.
Mrs. Farr, f who has 30 years
of continuous canal service to
her credit, was Horn in Newark,
New Jersey, and came to the
Isthmus in 1911. She was not
employed with the Canal or organization
ganization organization until 1926 when she
obtained the position of sales saleswoman
woman saleswoman with -the Balboa Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. She remained with the Com
missary Division during all the(
years oi ner .employment aim
most of that time was on duty
at the Balboa Commissary. She
was made a cashier in 1941 and
was promoted to Commissary
Assistant in 1943. For the past
two years, she was a Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Supervisor.
After her, retirement, she will
make her home In College Sta Station,
tion, Station, Texas.
A native of New York City,
In addition to the developing
fight over the size of the program.
other struggles were in prospect
over Mr. fclsenhower s distribu distribution
tion distribution formula and the segregation
The program, sent to Congress
yesterday, calls for $1.3 billion in1
school construction grants to
states over th next four years
as part of the overall $2.2 billioi
aid program. The distribution for
mula would take into account
state s financial need as well at
its school population.
The democrats have their own
bill, sponsored by Rep. Augustine,
neiiey tu-ra. it woum proviae
a six yea $3.6 billion school con construction
struction construction program and allot funds
to states on a uniform per-pup'l
basis. The fwa! bill probably will
be a eompron.ise between toe
President' plan and Keller's.
Meantime, the National Assoria-j
uon for the Advancement of Col
ored People said that unless safe-
guards against facial segregation
are included in tno bill, it will be
"equivalent of giving a federal
bonus to those who defy the Unit United
ed United States Constitutron.'
The NAAC Piaid the adm'mistraJ
tion bill would give Alabama, Lou.
iaUna, Georgia and Mississippi
more than twice at mcch per
child as Connecticut, w Jersey.!
New York and Pennsylvania.
J. fe. e la Oosa Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOM Y
jute AroteaMM Are. Ui St ML
M Street No. H
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
big' back yard, all fenced. 7th
Street, Golf Heights. Information
Phono 2-2407, 3-3641.
FOR RENT: Two modern resi residences,
dences, residences, one large. Via Espaiia,
Campo Alegre. Tho other 19th
Street, Paitilla. Furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Phono 3-6168, Al Al-cides
cides Al-cides Garcia Corroa.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet:
kitchen, two bedrooms, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, maid's room and bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage, $140 Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-2782, 2:30-6:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Wall furnished 2 2-bedroem
bedroem 2-bedroem chalet,' February 15 to
April 15. Suitable vacation quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Very reasonable. Apply 12,
Tenth Street, San Francisco. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-4294.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
rock gas installation. 7th Street,
San Francisco. Phone 3-4030.
Practical nurse offers, services
specialising in care of children
and aged. Also English or Span Spanish
ish Spanish doctor's receptionist. Write
Bex 1 522, Paraiso, C.Z.
DO YOU HAVE PROBLEMS? Of
course you da, but let us take
car of your TV troubles. Call us
between 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. for
SAME PAY SERVICE: U.S. Tele Television
vision Television at 2-4616. OPEN TILL
LOST: Green parrot, lam: If
found, call Balboa 2839 or 2759.
LOST t Brown honey bear, vici vicinity
nity vicinity Second o Soaforthia Streets,
Cocoli. Quarters 2550-A. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. CIV
Lopez served in the U. S. Armv
during the First World War. He
came to the Isthmus in 1931
and was employed by the US.
Army and in Panama for a few
years before he joined the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization In I93n as a
chauffeur in the Motor Transpor
tauon Division. Following a
short break In his service, he
was reemployed in the Sunply
Hureau as labor and material
foreman. A short time later, he
was transferred hack to Motor
Transportation where he re remained
mained remained uo to the time of his
He plans, to remain in Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. t
Roth was born in plattsburg,
New York, and served with the
U.S. Army in the canal Zone
from 1914 to 1918. He was em employed
ployed employed by the Canal in 1944 as
a clerk in the Record Bureau
and In 1948 transferred In the
same capacity to the Special
Enelneerlne Division. He re returned
turned returned to the United States the
following year, hut was reem reemployed
ployed reemployed bv the Canal organl:. organl:.-tio
tio organl:.-tio nln 19S0 as a clerk in the
Hot'sinf Division. He was pro
moted to accounting clerk toe
nilr)win vear and has been
Honsing Management Aid since
After hU retirement. Mr. Rnh
plans to Uve in Tampa. Florida.
Porn in Barry, Pouth Wa1e.
ctrott Is a naturalized TTnltd
State citizen and served dth
the tt. p. Armv durlne the Flst
world Wr. He worked In the
New York and Brooklyn shlo-
varrls before mmlng to the "-nal
nal "-nal 7ore In 191 as a hlnwrtht
In th Palboa shoos He w em employed
ployed employed in 13 bv the rred
filvis'on. rertirnn to Ihe Me Me-mn'eal
mn'eal Me-mn'eal Division in jo,, stm-e
'94 he h hen a shipwright
in the Dredging Division.
Following his retirement, Scoft
Intends to make his home in
A naUve of Detroit. Michigan
Sutherland worked for several
years in the states before com coming
ing coming to the Isthmus in 1931- He
was emoloyed that year as a
typewriter repairman In the Me Mechanical
chanical Mechanical Division, later the in industrial
dustrial industrial Bureau, and has been
itH tha- nme unit dutirut all
the yean of service with,, the
He plana to make his borne
in chappaqua. New York. or
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
. : Parque Lefevre T Street
Via rorrai 111
NOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the BeUa Vista Theatre
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, tho best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Moderate prices. Tho
new management is anxious to
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-rnents
rnents apart-rnents at Santa Clara Beach,
.Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
Gramlich't Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa
PHILLIPS, Ocaansd. Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Htt!
phone P,,mf 3-1877. Cristobal
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca-ino.
ino. Ca-ino. Phono Balboa 1866.
office, good location. Phono 3 3-I'la,
I'la, 3-I'la, from 6 to 8 p.mt
Soviet Stooge Kadar Crushes
Hungary's Independence Hopes
BUDAPEST, Jan. 30 (UP)
Soviet-SDOnsnrerl Prcmi.. t...
. - w..... unuua
Kadar today crushed the last hope
yi Hungarian worners lor inde independence.
pendence. independence. In a speech to officials
ernment oneratpH traH
f L- UU1UU3
published in the Communist party
ncwjpjpcr nep szaDaasag," Ka Kadar
dar Kadar reoeaterl hi ha n art ofnilrfl
and announced that the party will
iuuuui au unions, not by weight
of numbers but solely by reason
of Its "superior political jjuality. jjuality.-Kadar'a
Kadar'a jjuality.-Kadar'a nartv ha. nnlv 9 nnn
members and bis campaigning to
' nvic jaupgariang nio) me
fold. .'..--. -.'., .',; ; .-.r.-
HB' said the tTade tom'nrist mm. th a
only representatives of workers
following abolishment of the revo
lutionary worKers councils "can
never be independent' of the par party.
ty. party. Kadar admitted his measures
"We Communists have well un understood
derstood understood that 1 this government
task of construction would not be
easy ana we aid not expect that
the people would receive us with
flowers in their hands," be said.
Renorts reaching Vienna sairl
Radar's attempts to force his re
gime on tne. people would include
an anti-Western propaganda cam campaign
paign campaign which may be highlighted
by "spy trials.". "r , t
(Reliable sources in the Austri Austrian
an Austrian Capital said 17,000 Hungarians,
mnstlv .vnnth and students .are
being held in secret police prisons.
To Cure China
Sell Tm Fords
SAN FRANCISCO. (UP)-Henry
Ford II told automobile dealers
yesterday that U.S. trade with
Red China might help the Chin
ese rid themselves of the "yoke of
Ford, 39, president of the Ford
Motor Co., urged the United States
to "come of age fast" and act
with "uncommon sanity, wisdom
and unity" to meet crises abroad.
He told the National Automobile
Dealers Assn. Americans should
be more realistic and decide
"whether our trade-and-aid poli
cies toward such satellite areas as
Poland, Hungtry, East Germany
and even Red China are really in
our best interests."
Specvak ft Walnberg
- Ne, Jl
- Automobile Raw
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line 100 Level
ca a is
tU t IS
7M x IS
S2t X IS
Black White Wan
WTTH OLD TIRES NO MOUNTTNO CHAEGK
CREDIT IF DESIRED
VISIT OUR NEW COLON STORE
12th Street and Amador Guerrero Ave. TeL 1787-L
Boats & Motors
??? SALs Two Chria, CraH
1 45-horsepowor marine engines,
dual controls, panels, automatlg
reverse gears, 'in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition. See Albert Bar Bar-Ion,
Ion, Bar-Ion, Palboa Yacht Club.
WANTEDS SALESLADY, flu flu-K
K flu-K ontly bilingual, experienced. Po Position
sition Position available in loading furni furni-,u.If.
,u.If. furni-,u.If. 'uare and general
gift item store. Submit personal
data, including experience, back-
!ud-,", Pha. WRITE BOX
4554, Panama. ,."
WANTED: Typist, t,
accurata for simple English cor correspondence.
respondence. correspondence. Call 3-2310.
"aid to attend two children, A A-mer
mer A-mer can. family. Must sleep i.
Apply s Martin. S.A., Ave. Juste
Arosemena 37-11, Bell. Vista.
fill 9fi71ifisti Dint.J 'n
;.k i "";, ouu.iour Brit British
ish British students, including 19.year-old
Judith Cr rrns f i.. A. r Uia.
, sr .stfford Cripps. 'Huncanr
k.a1. the.Jfour i young Britons.)
.,?dar said fle is "convinced of
ourjust cause and that the-peopli
wocld understand the Catena we
have taken 'and would 'aSciate
revolutionarrtrendsi and saved the
dictatorship of therlletariat." ;
7 tv- . uuuct Jreoeni edict
estabDshing the dictatorship that
rnrnarlA. th viahf- t-.i j
lv guute unaer
penaly of death. v..
ivaoio jiuaapesrsaidTCadar also
tnln iraAtk nninn itc: i i l h
"ui vruuiaiB uiai me
practiee'of paying full' wkges to
wnrlr 0Ta wlii wnrl i ,A
"uw I1UUULB SQiy mj IQ
60 per cent of heir assigned ou ou-put
put ou-put must cease imrnediaely.
Instead it's Army
r SAN. FRANCISCO,:Jah.1j0 -(UP)
vWilliam Wallace Mein Hi, 20,
son at a wealth Palifnrni annnla
has postponed plans to marry the
lamuy s lormer cook and will en enlist
list enlist tomorrow for a three year
hitch in the Army.:
The University of California jun junior
ior junior had planned to marry 24-year-old
Isolde Constantini, a German
immigrant, on his 21st birthday
anniversary; Feb. 20.
He disclosed his change of
plans through the family lawyer,
Colin Peters. H o w e v e r. Peters
said young Meih had hid no
change pf heart.
"There has been no change of
his feeling toward Isolde,- and no
ultimate change in his plans,"
Peters said. "This is a temporary
The romance came to light when
Mein's mother filed for an annul annulment,
ment, annulment, believing her son already
married. However, it developed
that young Mein and the former,
cook were not married but were
living together in Berkeley while
waiting for his 21st birthday.
671 x IS
911 x IS
764 X IS
$08. x IS
82 x IS
Black White Wan
' 1 i "1 1 J1 V,' '
YHK MtMi AlUVRfCMfV AN INDKPf!NDRVI DAILY NEWSPAPER
gH STORY OP MARTHA WAYffl ,V ExtortlonT ". ' f inMON.-iK, 'ff TERRY AND .THE PIRATES ,' ; ',( , J V '",
I , II TT "1 ( WHAT PO VOW Ifljir MOWEYFOTTHf M IsOCtTV, eiTT HfiUKfflU 1, Yl ' ,. ; ', ... ,, ,1. ' i i" J' 1 ''V
" lin?LAM- ,r,': 1 Hel' Risk It1 V" pf'ALVERMICEaii- l :. ' ' " : ' f; " '
nOCILU? rur v ' ' ' ""' "' FRECKLES ANP HIS FRIENDS Hire Hall? By MERRILL BL08SEB
,;: M g E?'"?
tj feft 0" 'iiSiS
' .WQSWnmi EMfciency, Lesson No, 1 U-'ftat'- " ,': '
' w .u- ' ' "t ' Finger Bone! .) BY V. T. HAMLIN
WAIT LO&ra?. TAKE -NCOIN '5 V" T-7 yl'V t WISH M LUCK A Wvtttw.'NpHAlANX ""SksEH? THE THIRD 6ECTION VOU 1 i,
f THESE SsER TOO 1 r x Tg Y fsdsms WEa,- XMAN WW BONE WHWt HE ) OF INPEX, 1 WH ) OF -THE INDEX DONT, l!; i
Bj EDGAR MARTIN ;
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uom your rFortun" tor Uxlty from tho tUrt, writ i tho lottan
' of th olpholMi corrNpondinf to th aumoraU w dio lino of tbo atti.
; logical poriod in whkh you woi bom. You wUl Audit tm.
1 1 t t 9 4 7 I t 10 IHI tl 14 IS H 17 I1 1 M St tt M U M
A B C D It O Nil I ,Mf M arf I T U VW X V t
it. v i.
, ado. a J-
20 19 12 5 l t 7 18 15 23 0 14 T
7;9 20 19 19 20 ,1 8 11 8 8 7 8
2 10 6 12 9 14 7 15 23 IS 18 11 6 18
4 5 12 9 7 30 .v6 21 12 20 14 7 12 8
4 18 9,19 19 9 14 7 7 15 23 14 7 0 8 20
1 1 1 18 20 25 9 19 16 12 B 1 1 9 ,14 T
I 19 20 19 1 3 U 1 7 5 19 19 5 14 20
5 24 18 5 3 20 1 20 0 15 14 19
11 5 5 14
18 19 13 1 14 20 9 3 3 lit 14 20 1 3 20 19
12 21 24 21 18 25 14 15 23 14 .;' 1 18 9 14 7
16 18 5 19 5 .14 20 19 16 9 13 0 14 7 21 16
' jr -. 1,1 i l'1 '
, ALBERT BIST ANY, supervisor of the Receiving Section, Mate-
rial Facilities Branch of tho 5700th Materiel Squadron at Al Al-r
r Al-r brook AFB was Dresented an certificate and $10 check Jor a
me pest inn on new method for ofocesslr Incoming mer-
' chandise. MaJ. Clare W. Stephenson, Executive Officer of
v Materiel Squadron, made the presentation, as H. P. AJexander,
. Material FacUiUes Officer watches. .Official CSAF rhoto)
:,,;.;. -: -.
aHsWlBBk O'MHMgV BKgHBsaaalBBk gSBgaT AgHBMBkgb
PANaMAMiAMI 1 E 00
Okr c9fofcyig True Life Adventures
V ANTLBRfi OP MULE DEER
A6 IT K3 A CONN1NK5 TOWER
OH 3B6BKVACTV1 FROM
WH2H TO 6AVJ THS BAK OF TUB
MULE VB&fZ FOR ATPBTTXlNtS
ft 0-27 1 Wml
Ml AMI-LOS ANGELES
PANAMA-LOS ANGELES ".
. Tomorrow's TV Protram
, t-M KIWS 1
3 IS ARMED rOKCIS HOUB
4-99 Li Vtth Kliabrth
4M Irxtuctrr On faraO
4 IMH rt-hw -iM
I J ImIi
I :M Larctta Young
TtSO Truth ac Caoacqua&cU
1:00 Climax -
t-M Draanet - ,.
3 Two tot Tha Money
M M Jack Caraaa
1 34 Big Story r
110 NEWS ,.
U.OS btecva, rontiac Bow.
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3.1699
' iaL'4. Ta.a.aii.
-' I w m mi iWlii.Hl
1 was giving physical culture oxtrcisos on tho radio
they finally switched th program to TVl"
ftunr Wo h nu nji "ta
tevalro would tear Ms fcouao Bko ue.
CUMlfVda lul fko tt W
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
1 1 ajfj""'""
MOt TOT WOW,
Vit. CfcVi W Wft
trAll ( rDiaI to 1W b, WC t,n.ie. tw. T.M. U.S. rV. Off.
By LEStlE TURNER
BUT THERC'i 0ME MISTAKE. LIEUTEKJfSLT
MEfXN THIS WOWAM CLMM TO SE 1
all lUief? r-l
tiaMW W ai..,. .rife uryy vri I j stuc PAIAeis ...rar a v.. iol
? .nr "xr "nLym ur pk. i i a hix KtLTTii cilsiafl7 fHP .riiMAii imi- wn -.nn i
. i npuu iu iNiafuiUaw a NunTku fcuc'A i i vn n itv t&ii Attn cthb unnir ucom emi i i
I 6UT 'W-"r. VS 7 MWa HELP TILL 71 AFFFCT10N! J 70h,MO' HOW PAV THE 7 ; Jf N.
p ; j
, niiim Tmnlln M, in., ii nHi J U ,-..miI., J L U" 1. t -- r i - - n t -f s- " ""
' 'r; v. WGetf'V':vK.V"-'rA",v.,.', By DICK CAVALLI
UORTY MEEKLI . ... ;..;.;'''. :
,. ,i "" ft n 3 1 ma-hum ra thtkc A I Y surt, Hrrvartas L I ZTTx
1 1 U HELP-WAMTH7 SECTION f& NOT LEAVING J T rTJ,
OUR BOARDING HOUSR
MAJOR HOOPLEOUT OUR WAY
By J R- WII LIAMf
ESAD THE HOOC
op lr4METCey rS
k TO SPEAK Or-f,
THE KEW YEAR MOCDS MO TJieEAti
FOR A HEALTHY AW WH A
f?cn i iaiAT AiiMD. CHARITABL6
DicfyoTlOrJ. MODEST AM81TWi,
AMD ifOnnrArTARLE WILL POWeC-.
JOMB.'XlUAAPCH ISTO imsy wun
TW6 THREE MUSKETEFRS.'
V TUB. TUPCfe MLKkJeTEFKS J I
' iTrrrrr i
' I 62eLW. 7 V TO FI60REOJT HOWy-
, the vCTPrr tfAWT tyryrr?
gue Lead At Stake
Read-story on page. S
US Doctor To Be
Heard In Talk
Dr. Ray Graham, director of e e-gaucation
gaucation e-gaucation for exceptional children
Sor the State of Illinois, will ad ad-S
S ad-S ress Pacific sida residents Frt Frt-Slajt
Slajt Frt-Slajt evening at 7:30 in the Diablo
Llhe doctor is a nationally known
Specilist in the field of education
. ha.,Hif.annri children. He has
served as president of the Interna
1 Sional Council of Exceptional Chil
' -Wen, and the National Associa-
iWn of State Directors and Super-
4iors of Special Education.
m :'"h.u.-. ic in the Zone as a con
sultant to aist with plans for spe-
education facdities for Canal
S-e handicapped children a
"m to be carried out by the
; Spools Division 'in coopera 1 1 0 n
swith the Health Bureau.
. Z This lecture is being sponsored
y the Diablo Heights Parent Parent-..
.. Parent-.. a'achers Association and the gen gen-3?
3? gen-3? ai public is invited. He will
Hi .ss the problems, techniques,
lad facilities Involved in the educa educa-ff
ff educa-ff handiranned children. At
5ae conclusion of his talk Graham
Swill ;answer questions.
JZcst Of Serving,
I Too, Been Raised
Z WHITE PLAINSO N.Y., Jan. 30
ttih Thro ir more than one
tind of inflation, a judge ruled
l'hcn Arthur L. Gamble, 25,
Tnd Louis H, Martin, 30, pleaded
Vuiltv to a series of gasoline sta station
tion station holdups and purse snatchmgs,
"V-'estchester county Judge Harold
&arrity sentenced each to a year
i iail and r $500 fine.
Z "I realize today we have an m m-tinn."
tinn." m-tinn." Garritv said. "For that
Season, instead of the usual credit
f l dollar a day in jail for the
n I will let you serve out the
in at the rate of $5 a day."
leather Or Not
Xh(t wither report for th 24
riheart tnding 8 a.m. today, ii pra pra-IJpared
IJpared pra-IJpared by tha Meteorological and
)Hydragraphic Branch of tha Pan Pan-Jjama
Jjama Pan-Jjama Canal CompanV:
3 BALBOA CRISTOBAL
(max. mph) .NWI7
AIN (inchea) 0
Jinnar harberi) 74
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31
Shows: 2:4 4:03 5:44
A man gambles
with justice and covers
son tJOMU phut touutof
. fHPTtO ITSUWO MTMUI FtUC
i $t wt Soanatai If
aafjJsjB" : ? -x-:.. . -'
1 liPUiNKW ..fry
'f,c the people
VI -: M
Zl C" PnCflOfS
' 1 J CffUIUfJ
, 1 il A M
IfV 1 1 bUI I
Was Very Unwise,
Of Wilson Charge
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP)
President Eisenhower said to today
day today that Defense Secretary
Charles E. Wilson's "draft-dodging"
statement about the Na National
tional National Guard was very unwise.
Mr. Elsenhower told his news
conference that the -men who join
ed the .National Guard certainly
could not have been slackers when
they entered the Guard under
proper provisions of law.
He said he did not believe that
Wilson wanted to damage the Na
tional Guard, but he thought his
Secretary of Defense cert a i n 1 y
made a very unwise statement
without stopping to think.
Wilson told a House Armed
Services Subcommittee Mod day
that the National Guard was a
"sort of scandal" during the Kore Korean
an Korean war; that some young men
were using it as a "draft-dodging
Wilson stuck to his charge yes
terday after a conference with
Mr. Eisenhower. Wilson told re
porters his language may have
been tough but that it was an ac accurate
curate accurate account of the situation.
Other highlights at the Presi President's
dent's President's meeting with reporters to today.
day. today. 1 He strongly defended his
conferences here -with King Saud
of Saudi Arabia and the possible
visit of Marshal Tito of Yugosla
via to this country. He said he
deplores apy discourtesy shown to
visitors who came here as repre representatives
sentatives representatives of governments and in
an effort to ameliorate difficulti difficulties.
es. difficulties. This was a reference to New
York Mayor Robert F. Wagner'
snub to Saud yesterday.
His discussion of Wilson began
with a simple question:
"Do you share Secretary Wll-
son's complaint about the National
The President said in a low
tone ot voice that his interroga
tor knew better than that.
He said he had struggled for
years to make the Guard a first
line of defense.
7:25 9:09 Prices: 0.75 0.40
the bet with his life!
J7 pleasa alM't t
AN INDEPENDENT gf f HE JAlLY
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. p., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1957
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP)
Rep. Overton Brooks ID-La.)
said today he will invite Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson to
explain his charge that the Na National
tional National Guard was a "draft-dodging
business" during the Ko Korean
rean Korean war.
Brooks, whose Armed Services
Subcommittee starts hearings
Monday on National Guard Guard-reserve
reserve Guard-reserve problems, told a report reporter
er reporter he would ask Wilson to give
To Be Awarded
By Lodge 1414
Lodge 1414, BPOE "has an
nounced a new scholarship-,
which will be awarded to A Bal
boa High School graduate.
The amount to 'be awarded
will be at least $750 in cash.
Funds for this award will come
from the proceeds of a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship ball which will be held at
the Elks Home in Balboa on
Feb. 9. This will be the first an annual
nual annual award of this amount to
be made to a worthy studenf
graduate of Balboa High School,
In the spring of 1942, Lodge
1414 Instituted its Initial schol scholarship
arship scholarship award to the canal Zone
Jr. College. The scholarship con consists
sists consists of payment of tuition for
two years,. Since ,1942 an award
has been made to a, graduate of
Balboa High SchoJ each year.?
In addition, Lodge. 1414 has
helpe,d otner students to com complete
plete complete their high school educa-
I tlon and college education. This
year there are two students at
lthe Canal Zone Jr. College who
. ... ...
are havin thelr tuitlon Pald
I Lodge 1414, and one senior at
(Balboa High 'School,
Details for submitting appli applications
cations applications will be announced short shortly
ly shortly to- the seniors, of Balboa High
Shows: 1:10 J:38 6:05 a
i -:,'- --f
country is safe Abraham Lincolv
the subcommittee ina "benefit
of Ills studies and his convic convictions.'
tions.' convictions.' ,
Apparently he has convic convictions,"
tions," convictions," Brooks said.
A Wilson told the House Arm
ed Services Committee Mon-
1 day that he thought that the
Guard became "sort of av,
scandal" during the Korean
war. He said youths joined the
Guard to avoid being drafted
for combat duty in Korea.
The statement started a furor
across the nation. But Wilson
stuck to his guns yesterday when
queried by newsmen at the
White House after a visit to the
General Fires Back: Guard Is Backbone
. ' 'I,
Of Combat; Wilson Shrugs Critics
WASHINGTON. Jan. 30 (UP)
Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil- erhaul of its reserve program ex ex-son
son ex-son said yesterday the National 'pressed rpprot fWPr what T?a
Guard was "a sort of scandal" iMelvin Price (D-IU)' called WU WU-during
during WU-during the Korean war and was son's "iinfnrtnnnto"
una uy yuuiig men as aran-
1 L. ..J..
Wilson's accusation, which re
called former President Truman's
one-time troubles with the Marine
Corps, evoked sharp rebuttals in
Congress and from the National
(vMal. Gen, E. A. walsh. presi
dent of the latter group, said two
guard divisions and many other
guard uni's saw combat in Korea.
Other thousands" of men, he said.
volunteered for' guard units ticket
ed for Korea.
"If those tens of thousands of
men were trying to avoid military
service, they certainly took a pe peculiar
culiar peculiar way of doing it," he said.
Pulled Ne Punches
Wilson, pulling no punches in
what he termed "this politically
controversial area", made the
statement while testifying before
the House Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee on President Eisenhower's
new military budget.
Committee members, already
:42 Prices: 0.75 MO
MoeMcnea er MtLwurt
i He said he knew of "no rea reason
son reason to apologize." v
"If any one thinks I am a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the National Guard, of
course they are wrong," he add added.
ed. added. "I'm trying to get the Na National
tional National Guard efficient and
Angry National Guardsmen,
state legislatures, v and members
of Congress continued to fill the
air with resolutions, telegrams
ana statements demanding that
wnson resisfn or apoiogi2e.
The Georgia Senate adopted
a resolution demanding that
President Eisenhower fire the
defense chief. The South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina House of Representatives
canea tne remarks an "insult1
to that state.
i aroused hv th. Am'J ...
. "1 '""'
rnce said the guard is "usually
the backbone, of the wartime
Army.. .the first into combat
Rep. Charles E. Bennett (D-Fla)
agreed. He said there is "no com comparison
parison comparison between their (the
guard's) combat readiness and
that of the reserves.' v
v Wilson indirectly lblamed ? the
National Guard for the failure of
the new reserve, program which
was .supposed to build 2 9 mil-
won man reaay-rescrve by i960,
pavmg tne way for cuts in the
iegiur armea iorces.
e said many men now In thi
reserve forceswhich include the
guard "are not basically
trained." He added that steps are
uemg laicen w correct "this un
ihtf Army announced earlier
wis monin mat guardsmen as
well as reservists wllf be re required
quired required to take six months active
miiuary training, effective April 1
uuardsmen now may volunteer
for six months aetive trainin? hut
ii is noi manoautrv.
The new nrocram immprtiotpiv
drew fire from the National Guard
Assn. which contended the manda mandatory
tory mandatory training program would dis
courage enlistments and cost the
guard 100,00ft men over a two-year
penoa. u nas proposed a com
A House Armed Services sub-
committee has announced it will
open hearings Feb. 4 to thresh
out tne whole issue over the re
serves and the guard.
Rep. William G. Brav fR-Tn
told a reporter Wilson's testimony
siiuwea mat uie ueiense Depart-
a ,cihmcij uu&ympameuc
to a real reserve Droeram."
He said that as a result of the
department's new orders, the
reserve program will be eoin
Rep. John J. Flynt (D-Ga) aid
Wilson's statement was "wholly
unwarranted and is an insult to
the men of the National Guard.
"For him to even entertain such
a thought, much less express it,
indicates that he is ignorant of
the past, unmindful of the present
and utterly feckless as to the
future," Flynt said.
Mr. Truman got in hot water
with the Marines a few years ago
by referring to the Leathernecks
as a "police force." He subset
quently apologized and received
an ovation when he showed up
. i ..
i one u& meir meetings.
Atfced Te Be Mobilited
Io a formal statement replying
to Wilson, the Army National
uuard immediately asked to be
We were Informed that the
emergency was onlv nnii
action' and that the regular serv
ices couia nandie it.- he said.
V IL.1 11. 1 .
ncvrruieiesa, natsn said, six
guard infantry divisions and hun
dreds of other Combat and combat
support type units and 84 per cent
of the Air National Guard were
mobilized soon afterward, liaay
of them later saw combat.
"la my book," Walsh laid, "one
who performs honorable military
service in time of war or national
emergency or subjects himself to
call for such service at a mo moment's
ment's moment's notice, has every right to
, resent being tagged as a draft
dodger, as Mr. Wilson unfortun unfortunately
ately unfortunately Jus cbotea te call hia.M
AN AIR FORCE 'TRAINING FIIM on jungle survival is being filmed in the Canal Zone
jungle close by Albrooic Air Force Base. Sam Orleans and associates -are producing the film
under the guidance of the Air niversity, the Ale Pictorial and Charting Service Above," pro professional
fessional professional actor Jim Dimitrl of New York is-being filmed as he portrays a crew member fight fighting'
ing' fighting' his way through the deep undergrowth-of -the Central .America iungle.' Charles O'Rork
is caniera man and Oienn Kirkpatrickr assistant camera man.. Observing the scene are. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan 'Smith, Supervisor of Jungle Survival Tra ining; Air University; Don Livingston, Director
of the Production and Dr. Paul .NesbitV' Chief. '- u.' S. Air Force -Arctic. Desert, Tropic In Information
formation Information Center at Air University 4 (USAF Official Photo)
LAS VEGAS, Nev., Jan. 30 'i-(UP)--The
Atomic Energy com
mission planned to begin tests
For Mrs. McDade
Funeral services for Mrs. Mary
E. McDade, well known Canal
Zone resident who died last
night in Balboa after a long Ill Illness,
ness, Illness, will be held Friday morn morning
ing morning at 10 o'clock in. the Sacred
Heart Chapel in Ancon. T h e
services will be conducted by
the Rev. Michael Wye, CM.
. Rosarv services will be held
Thursday night at 7:15 o'clock
in the Gorgas Hospital ChapeL
Interment will take place at
Mount cavalry Cemetery 'in
Camden, New Jersey, Tke family
has requested that no flowers
The wife of George F. Mc McDade,.
Dade,. McDade,. a retired employe 0 tne
canal organization, Mrs. Mc McDade
Dade McDade came to the Isthmus in
1914 and lived In the Canal
Zone until 1941.
When Mr. McDade, who was
employed as a 'shipwright in
the Balboa Mechanical Divi-
s on. retired in 1941. they went
to the United States to make
their home. Since 1950, how however,
ever, however, they have been living in
Balboa with their daughter,
Miss Annie McWade, an em employe
ploye employe of the Executive Planning-
in addition to her husband
and daughter, Mrs. McDade i3
survived by two other daughters:
Mrs. Agnes Hannigan, of Bal
boa; and Mrs. Mary Hugnes, oi
Westmont, New Jersey.
British Troops Set
For Yemen Soldiers
ADEN (UP ) British troop' rein
forcements took up sandbagged
positions today along the tense
Aden-Yemen border where two
heavy clashes took place during
the, past 48 hours.
. Fresh fighting broke out Mon
day around Dhala and Beihan fol following
lowing following Sunday's heavy Yemeni at attack
tack attack across the border at Sanah.
A British "communique reported
some 30 Yemenis killed during the
11 -hour assault Sunday and one
Yemeni soldier and a local wom woman
an woman wounded in rebel attacks Mon Monday
day Monday -. ; '"
British reinforcements were sta
tioned at Sanah fort to guard
against further attacks although
the attackers retreaed toward
Qaaba after the fight. I
About 100 British Cameroons;
and 300 Aden protectorate troops i
supported by armored cars.i
replied with mortar and machine j
gun fire to the Yemeni attacks. I
RAF Venom jets screamed over,
the assault area bat did not fire.:
British sources said the death!
toll would have been in the hun-i
dreds if the RAF planes .had been
used on attack.
There ore over o million rryyv
Iteys r thi country not inckjd-
-to: the one oiris nov mooe oo
at the Nevada proving, "grounds
today to determine the feasibil feasibility
ity feasibility of- setting-off nuclear blasts
from platforms carried aloft1 by by-anchored
anchored by-anchored balloons.'
The latest tower used, in past
test was 500 feet high, -but wltn
balloons as a lifting agent,: the
AEC Tfeels it can explode & hu-
clear device from as high as
The AEC was reported to' be believe
lieve believe that use of balloons" would"
Improve the radiation safety
factor because atomic ; devices
can be exploded", higher above
the ground' than with tower de-
tonations, reducing the' amount
of ground dust sucked up by the
blast which become5 part of the
JOVA&A T JIMMY EALUSa
-f J i
id VtH Kv:
1 i J
! The AEC said magnesium
flares would be used in the ini- ;
tial tests with captive balloons.
The experiments indicated
the possibility that some pf nekt
spring's atomic test shots over
the proving grounds, 75 miles,
north of here, will -be detbnat detbnat-ed
ed detbnat-ed from balloon platforms.-;
' The AEC plans to find tha
radius of the blast .flash by Igniting-
severaf. powerful magne
slum flares held aloft by- baK
loons anchored to four strong1
steel cables. w.- --The
flares would determine
where drivers on- nearby high high-ways
ways high-ways might be directly in Una
of sight with the flash of a nu nuclear
clear nuclear device detonated at the
ROCK 'N' ROLL
' ,t sua
Made by the